As ELT goes digital and expands into multi-faceted, multi-platform products (but with books not set to disappear anytime soon) and publishers restructuring all over the place, you might find yourself, as an author or editor, dealing with people with a whole array of unfamiliar job titles. Most of the people who do these jobs find themselves constantly answering the question “What is it exactly you do?” — if their blogs are anything to go by. To save you being that person at the coffee machine, here’s a rundown of some of the more common roles.
Jani Reddy on 10 things I wish I’d known before my first IATEFL
Thank you Ann Neil for your detailed information on IATEFL conference experiences....
April 26, 2018 6:06 am
Tim Gifford on What is Learner Experience Design?
That's a terrific description! Thanks for sharing it, Mike.
April 17, 2018 12:49 pm
mike on What is Learner Experience Design?
Learner experience design concerns itself with attempting to create an environment that...
April 16, 2018 7:16 pm
Michael Butler on Why online teaching liberates ESL teachers
@Justine Love, I think this depends a lot on what you mean...
April 13, 2018 12:29 pm
Pamela on Why online teaching liberates ESL teachers
Hi. I'm considering a second career teaching English as a foreign language....
April 11, 2018 4:39 am
Natalia Malkina on What is the Jobs To Be Done approach to product development (and why does ELT need to care)?
Thanks a lot for this highly practical article which is really very...
April 7, 2018 5:18 am
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