Eduvac Education Weekly is going digital
Eduvac Education Weekly is launching an e-newsletter, delivered direct to your inbox on a weekly basis. The new look digital Eduvac Education News will include the latest in education jobs, news, events and opinions.
Publisher Jason Mills made the decision to move the publication to a digital format to increase teacher engagement. “Eduvac Education Weekly has been an important part of the education communications environment now for 22 years but the world is changing and people consume much of their information on their computers,” he says. “We want a closer interaction with our readers so they can read it where ever and whenever they want to and be assured of getting access to it. They will be able to respond to jobs and issues immediately and post important events or stories they want the wider educational community to hear about”.
As a consequence the printed edition will be phased out in the future.
“To a degree this is the end of an era,” says Jason Mills. “But there is an excitement in our office about the new improved e-newsletter.”
The first e-newsletter will be sent to subscribers from 14th March but to receive it you must subscribe.
To subscribe, just go to our website www.eduvac.co.nz and enter your email address into the ‘subscribe’ window.
As an introductory offer, if you subscribe before 6th April 2012, you will go into the draw to win an iPad2.
We also want to hear from you about the stories, events, happenings in your communities and your opinions and thoughts. Share them with your colleagues across NZ, building an online community.
- French and Saunders schoolgirls
- Teacher stripped of registration over relationship with student
- Fifth of secondary school pupils 'wake almost every night to use social media'
- Schools get significant environment fund grants
- Early Childhood Education Is Critical for our Own Kids' Future - and the Nation's
- Why It's Imperative to Teach Entrepreneurship
- What happens in your brain when you make a memory?
- Hollywood comes calling for 'banned book' Into the River