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Building Courses for Nontraditional Students with Blended Learning

, King University, United States

TCC, ISSN 1937-1659 Publisher: TCCHawaii



Caudill, J. (2014). Building Courses for Nontraditional Students with Blended Learning. In Proceedings of TCC 2014 (pp. 24-29). TCCHawaii. Retrieved January 16, 2019 from .

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  1. Carman, J. (2005). Blended learning design: Five key ingredients. Agilant Learning. Retrieved from:
  2. Gilardi, S. And Guglielmetti, C. (2011). University life of non-traditional students: Engagement styles and impact on attrition. The Journal of Higher Education. 82(1). 33-53.
  3. Lim, D. And Morris, M. (2009). Learner and instructional factors influencing learning outcomes within a blended learning environment. Educational Technology& Society. 12(4). 282-293.
  4. Lloyd-Smith, L. (2010). Exploring the advantages of blended instruction at community colleges and technical schools. Journal of Online Learning and Teaching. 6(2).
  5. McCarthy, M. And Murphy, E. (2010). Blended learning: Beyond initial uses to helping solve real-world academic problems. Journal of College Teaching& Learning. 7(5). 67-70.
  6. Picciano, A. (2009). Blending with purpose: The multimodal model. Journal of the Research Center for Educational Technology. 5(1). 4-14.
  7. Poon, J. (2013). Blended learning: An institutional approach for enhancing students’ learning experiences. Journal of Online Learning and Teaching. 9(2).
  8. Ross-Gordon, J. (2011). Research on adult learners: supporting the needs of a student population that is no longer nontraditional. Association of American Colleges and Universities. 13(1). Retrieved from:
  9. Troha, F. (2002). Bulletproof instructional design: A model for blended learning. United States Distance Learning Association Journal. 16(5). Retrieved from:
  10. Wall, J. (2012). Strategically integrating blended learning to deliver lifelong learning. In J. Moore (Ed.) International Perspectives of Distance Learning in Higher Education. InTech. Rijeka, Croatia. P 133-148.

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