Virtual classroom

Our virtual classroom is an online classroom that allows participants to communicate with one another, view presentations or videos, interact with other participants, and engage with resources in work groups.

Often schools like opt for a virtual classroom, allowing both learners and instructors around the world to participate in live classes to collaborate and interact.

It includes a monthly one-hour live call with one of our Neuroscientists which charts progress and supports teachers to reach their goals.

Flexible Learning

Online classes also allow for the ability to record classes as they happen, including any presentation audio and visuals. This means that the content is accessible even after being delivered, an added benefit for those who want a quick refresher, or perhaps did not fully understand the first time.

Practical and Proven

Synchronous learning is a learning environment where everyone takes part in the learning at the same time. A traditional lecture is an example of this type of learning, and has been used for hundreds of years. Online learning enables this same type of experience, but with far more conveniences and tools.

Accessible

Virtual classrooms can be used to deliver lectures, or even tutorials online. They are also great options for impromptu meetings and group projects where members need to check-in on progress and bounce ideas of one-another. With the virtual environment, ideas and collaborators are never far away.

Modules that are available for virtual classroom teaching:

If there is a module that you would like to have as a virtual classroom programme but it is not included on the list above, please refer to our bespoke solutions page, we can help!

CASE STUDY: Oldington and Foley Park Neighbour Management Pathfinder, Worcestershire

A group of students focused on their local environment to create a gallery of photographs worthy of a glossy coffee table book.

NeuroHeadway facilitators demonstrated, via a virtual classroom session, an immersive real-time training programme designed to inform the team at Foley Park in how to deliver the activity.

On behalf of NeuroHeadway, Foley Park team members were able to deliver a series of semiotics workshops to a group of students, aged 8-11. Learning a range of communications skills and techniques was the main objective for the enthusiastic students.

The workshops also provided the platform for a commercial venture. Each panel, once printed, were to be sold in local shops. The profits will go to the local council bursary to be reinvested into learning materials for deprived pupils.

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