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  1. 1. KEY TOPICS OF EXPLORATION: LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA  Pre-Conference Workshops: 26th September 2016  Main Conference: 27th - 28th September 2016  Post Conference Site Tours: 29th September 2016  Venue: One Farrer Hotel & Spa, Singapore Bridging the gap between Pedagogy, Spaces & Technology to Enhance Student Learning Outcomes & Increased Enrolment Register before 08 July 2016 and enjoy up to $1,200 off! HIGHER EDUCATION Professor Thomas L. Magnanti President, Singapore University of Technology and Design Prakash Nair President, Fielding Nair International (United States), Author, Blueprint forTomorrow: Redesigning Schools for Student Centered Learning (Harvard Education Press); Winner, CEFPI MacConnellAward Professor Harry Daniels Professor of Education, Oxford University (United Kingdom) Anne Knock Director of Development, Sydney Centre for Innovation and Learning, Northern Beaches Christian School (Australia) Professor Tom Kvan Pro Vice Chancellor (Campus & Global Developments), The University of Melbourne, Founding Director, LEaRN - the Learning Environments Applied Research Allan Kjær Andersen Rector, Ørestad Gymnasium (Denmark) "Most modernized school in Europe" (Financial Times , 2012) ■ Embracing the inter-relationship between learning spaces, pedagogy and technology to ensure a holistic learning space ■ Blueprints for designing agile schools and classrooms for smart, agile students ■ Revamping existing infrastructure and buildings to ensure your campus is up-to-date without major investments and overhauls ■ Revolutionising the E-learning spaces ecosystem to support blended learning pedagogy ■ Enriching the blended learning experience to nurture student engagement and unleash its full potential ■ Fostering teaching faculty collaboration in the design and planning of new learning spaces to ensure these innovative environments thrive ■ Authentic ownership of spaces: democratising learning spaces using co-creation model to ensure a pragmatic school ■ Defining and measuring new learning spaces outcomes: an evidence-based approach JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! W: www.learningspacesasia.com Reasearched and developed by:Media Partners: Sponsors: K12 The Labs' White Room, Singapore Management University Singapore University of Technology and Design Ørestad Gymnasium (Denmark)
  2. 2. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 2 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA WELCOME Dear colleague, Benjamin Franklin once said: “Tell me and I forget, teach me and I remember, but involve me and I learn”. With the dynamic changes of millennial learning behaviors towards more interactive, collaborative and informal learning, the learning spaces and environments of the future must also change, or risk losing enrolment and retention of students. Educational institutes must focus on not simply being a place to churn out degrees, but to engage with student experiences and groom them for lifelong learning. A holistic learning space of the future with the balanced amalgamation of pedagogy, technology and spaces will significantly enhance student learning engagement and learning outcomes, and ultimately foster increased student enrolment. This evolution presents a variety of new challenges to address:  How do you go about upgrading existing campuses and classrooms into innovative learning spaces without major investment and overhaul?  What are the practical strategies to encourage teaching faculties to innovate their pedagogies in and outside of the classroom?  How do you choose and apply the best technologies to design engaging and interactive learning environments?  How do you define and measure return on investment? With this in mind, I am delighted to bring you the 2nd Annual Next Generation Learning Spaces Asia 2016 (Singapore, 27th-28th September), a dynamic event looking at bridging the gap between technology, pedagogy and design in creating innovative learning spaces. I invite you to explore our program, case studies and meet with top speakers at the 2nd Next Generation Learning Spaces Asia Summit. We hope you will join us in this unique opportunity to share, engage and brainstorm with your colleagues on how to inspire learners and support improved learning outcomes for the next generation students with innovative learning spaces and digital environments. I look forward to seeing you in September 2016. Best Regards, Bella Lai Conference Producer, 2nd Next Generation Learning Spaces Asia 2016 WHAT’S NEW FOR 2016? Grab your pen, paper and camera to capture all the concrete examples, framework, protocol, and tools of the effective learning spaces of the future! New Speakers and Case Studies 97% Educational Institutions and Educational Architects 27 New Learning Spaces Case Studies 1811Countries Represented 5 Exclusive Site Tours to Innovative Schools and Universities Expert-Led Workshops to dive deep into the Crucial Aspects of Successful Learning Environments 5 Interview  Have your concerns addressed in the interactive interview with the speakers  Enjoy an engaging demonstration of case studies, examined from different perspectives Student Panel  Hear first-hand insights from secondary and tertiary students on their learning experience and expectation Presentation & Jigsaw Discussion  20 minutes of stimulating topic coverage  Break into jigsaw cooperative learning groups: Transform to become the expert in the “mastery” group and rejoin into the original tables to discuss every topic in a time-effective, learning- optimized format Cluster Discussion  Dive deep into the crucial aspects of successful learning environments Case Study and Group Discussion  20 minutes of sharing the execution framework of the projects  10 minutes of engaging QA NEW FORMATS We have taken note of your feedback and provided an interactive forum enabling delegates to work through problems in a more engaging formats to spark fresh ideas, solutions and innovation. New Interactive Formats to Ensure Optimized Engagement 5 Interactive Discussion Clusters 12 T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  3. 3. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 3 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA HIGHLIGHTED CASE STUDIES:  Professor from Oxford University (United Kingdom) will demonstrate the social practices around school designs to reveal how school buildings can successfully mediate and shape the pedagogical process as intended.  Singapore University of Technology Design (SUTD) will share how they are reinventing higher education pedagogies for educating technology-grounded leaders and innovators, facilitated by the flexible and active learner-centered spaces.  University of Melbourne (Australia) will share its evidence-based frameworks, tools, and rating systems to carefully measure the outcomes of new learning spaces.  Ørestad Gymnasium (Denmark) - The School Without a Classroom will walk you through the journey of the pedagogical reforms to optimize the utilisation of its unorthodox school architect to promote innovation, and facilitate the millennium's shift to an ideas-based global economy.  Northern Beaches Christian School (Australia) will help you bridge the gaps of the three spaces – the physical space, the virtual space and the cultural space to embed the changes, and build the collaborative cultures of innovation across the school.  Nanyang Technological University (NTU) will reveal its cutting- edge E-learning ecosystem to support the blended learning pedagogy, with the intensive adoption of virtual simulation, robust mobile content delivery mechanisms, and Artificial Intelligence (AI) tools.  The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK) will show its best practices in creating and adopting affordable mobile learning technologies for future classroom teaching and learning to facilitate the Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Era.  The conference gave me many ideas that I took back to my school board - we used these to help define and clarify the direction we want to take the school in. Justine Hitchcock, Principal, Semarang Multinational School  Next Generation Learning Spaces empowered me with invaluable ideas and insights on how to plan, design, manage, and anticipate growth for learning environments of the future. Ferdinand I. dela Paz, De La Salle - College of Saint Benilde  A well-thought out blend of theory and practice that stimulates both the imaginative and pragmatic aspects of one's mind. Makes you really want to go back and start the ball rolling right away. Christopher Ow, Subject Head, Knowledge Research, Methodist Girls' School  The quality of attendees was excellent and provided us with an opportunity to have high quality conversations with a large number of people. Trevor Vyner, Sebel Furniture  Next Generation Learning Spaces is a fantastic conference that brings like-minded academia and professionals to share experiences and strategies on a common platform. Lim Soon Heng John, Temasek Polytechnic “The convergence of technology, pedagogy and space can lead to exciting models of campus interactions.” Diana Oblinger, Former President, EduCause WHAT 2015 DELEGATES LIKED ABOUT THE CONFERENCE: T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  4. 4. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 4 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA 2016 SPEAKERS HIGHER EDUCATION Professor Harry Daniels Professor of Education, Oxford University (United Kingdom) Professor Thomas L. Magnanti, President, Singapore University of Technology and Design Douglas Paul Gagnon Director of E-Learning and IT Services, Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine (LKCSoM), Nanyang Technological University (Singapore) Associate Professor Lai Chuen Paul Lam Centre for Learning Enhancement And Research, The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK) Professor Pascale Quester Deputy Vice-Chancellor Vice- President (Academic), University of Adelaide (Australia) Professor Tom Kvan Pro Vice Chancellor (Campus Global Developments), The University of Melbourne, Founding Director, LEaRN - the Learning Environments Applied Research Network (Australia) Assistant Professor Harold John D. Culala Director, Education Technology, Far Eastern University (Philippines) Toni Kelly Associate Director, Learning Environments, University of Hong Kong Dr. Gordon Howell Director Learning Environments and Technology Services, Queensland University of Technology (Australia) Associate Professor Kayoko Kurita Center for Research and Development of Higher Education, The University of Tokyo (Japan) Dr. Malini Eliatamby Deputy Vice Chancellor (Academic Innovations), INTI International University, Vice President of Teaching Learning Innovation, INTI Education Group Malaysia (Malaysia) Dr. Daniel Tan Group Chief Learning Officer, Taylors Education Group (Malaysia) Gulcin Cribb University Librarian, Singapore Management University (Singapore) Tamera Hanken Head, Information Access and Resources, Singapore Management University (Singapore) Professor Guy Littlefair Dean of Engineering, Deakin University (Australia) Dr. Ben Cleveland Research Fellow, Learning Environments Applied Research Network (LEaRN), University of Melbourne (Australia) Mark Freeman Partner, Gray Puksand (Australia) Chris Scott Registered Architect, Principal, Jasmax (New Zealand) Chris Harris Head of School, Diploma Studies Senior Director, Industry Relations, Kaplan Higher Education (Singapore) K12 Prakash Nair President, Fielding Nair International (United States), Author, Blueprint for Tomorrow: Redesigning Schools for Student Centered Learning (Harvard Education Press); Winner, CEFPI MacConnell Award Allan Kjær Andersen Rector Ørestad Gymnasium (Denmark), Most modernized school in Europe (Financial Times, 2012) Fiona Reynolds Deputy Head of School, American School of Bombay (India) Anne Knock Director of Development, Sydney Centre for Innovation and Learning, Northern Beaches Christian School (Australia) Stephen Dexter, Jr. Middle School Principal, Stamford American International School (Singapore) Raymond Trotter Principal, Wooranna Park Primary School (Australia) John Stewart Creator, Living School, Byron (Australia) Jason Cone Executive Director of Information Technology, Singapore American School John Ridley Director of Learning, Tanglin Trust School, (Singapore) JoAn Radojkovich Principal, Primary School, Canadian International School (Singapore) Craig Kemp ICT Innovation Specialist, Stamford American International School (Singapore) Dr. Julia Atkin Education Learning Consultant, Learning by Design (Australia) Nina Ernst Associate Director for Education and Programmes, ArtScience Museum (Singapore) T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  5. 5. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 5 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA CONFERENCE DAY ONE: 27th September 2016, Tuesday pedagogies, learning spaces, curricula and culture. It also provides an opportunity to embrace contemporary thinking from the learning sciences, cognitive psychology, and neuroscience. This session will address these issues in the context of educating leaders for technology and design-driven innovation, drawing upon experiences from the Singapore University of Technology and Design. Topics to be covered will include cohort-based learning communities and classrooms, flexible classrooms and instructional delivery, student led co-curricular learning, integration across courses, active learning, and maker spaces. Professor Thomas L. Magnanti President, Singapore University of Technology and Design 10:50 Morning Break and Networking 11:20 “Design Matters?” – Understanding the Social Practices Around School Designs to Successfully Adopt Innovative School Buildings Building a school of the future has been integrated in the master plan of many educational institutions. Yet between the vision for new school buildings and the post-occupancy process lays various inhibitors that deflect its initial purposes. Going beyond simple post occupancy evaluation (POE) research to loop into the social practices around new learning spaces, this session will carefully reveal how school buildings can successfully mediate and shape the pedagogical process as intended. Join us to identify and tackle the “pain points” that lay in the way to achieve the institutional vision of innovative learning spaces. Witness how the school’s design, build and occupancy was a continuous and successful process, to re-shape school buildings in a way that rendered them more fit for the purposes of the occupiers. Professor Harry Daniels Professor of Education, Oxford University (United Kingdom) 11:55 The School Without a Classroom: What does a Truly Collaborative Learning Environment Look and Feel Like? You know it as one of the most modernized schools in Europe; Ørestad Gymnasium - “The school without a classroom” is recognized by more than its mere unorthodox architecture, but also by its bold pedagogical reform to promote innovation and the millennium's shift to an ideas-based global economy. The school is organized around a central staircase and atrium, the boomerang-shaped floor plates spin and shift like a camera shutter to create four distinct learning zones – a novel interpretation of agility and openness. Spearheading the school’s learning space and pedagogical development, principal Allan Kjær Andersen will share how he came to optimize this state-of-the-art campus to nourish the pedagogy, with 100% digital technology and elaborate on the do’s and don’ts of collaborative learning space.  Change management: highlighting how untraditional design impacts the teaching and learning  Spaces to nourish pedagogy: aiming at a flexible and structured use of different learning environments  Creating an environment that necessitates and emboldens student voices (even the “shy ones”)  Eliminating the computer lab and decentralize information and communication technologies (ICT) to enrich the digital media environment Allan Kjær Andersen Rector, Ørestad Gymnasium (Denmark) 12:30 Lunch Break CASESTUDY 08:20 Morning Refreshment and Registration 09:00 Opening Remarks from the Chairperson Douglas Paul Gagnon Director of E-Learning and IT Services, Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine (LKCSoM), Nanyang Technological University (Singapore) INTERNATIONAL BEST PRACTICE LEARNING SPACES 09:10 Blueprint for Tomorrow: Designing a Smart, Agile School for Smart, Agile Kids Today schools must be shaped not only by the architects who design them, but also by the teachers and students who occupy them. However, a majority of the learning in schools is still pre-determined by a design best suited for an industrial, mass-production model, signaling also an obsolete pedagogy. A well- designed school must move away from the rigidity of the static building to the agility of the Learning Building. Being an architect winner for CEFPI MacConnell Award who spearheads numerous innovative learning buildings, Prakash Nair will walk you through the strategies to modify the learning spaces, reshape schools to represent true Learning Buildings and to manifest new and more powerful philosophies of learning. The presentation will also illustrate several international case studies to provide specific and immediately usable ideas to transform learning environments. Prakash Nair President, Fielding Nair International; Author, Blueprint for Tomorrow: Redesigning Schools for Student Centered Learning (Harvard Education Press); Winner, CEFPI MacConnell Award 10:00 Speed Networking 10:10 Designing Integrated Pedagogies, Learning Spaces and Culture for a Technology and Design- based Education The creation of a new university provides an opportunity to design mutually reinforcing CASESTUDY T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  6. 6. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 6 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA 13:30 Chairperson’s Opening Remarks Stephen Dexter, Jr. Middle School Principal, Stamford American International School 13:35 The Living School Byron: Instilling Living Philosophies into Every Aspect of a School's Learning Space Continuing the success of the Green School Bali, John’s unfailing passion to build the innovative schools has encouraged him to create the Living School Byron - a community focused co-learning space. Join us this session to immerse yourself in a learning space that is stimulating, unconventional but surprisingly close to the hearts and minds of learning. Concrete takeaways, inspiring ideas and in-depth interactive discussions are what you can extract from this session.  Leveraging the 4 living philosophies to navigate progression  Utilizing the natural sustainable resources to promote a sense of beauty, wonder and awe to captivate every parent and student  Pedagogies to incubate entrepreneurship, and “skillset portfolios”  IQ, EQ, PQ and XQ: Revamping assessments reports to measure students holistic development John Stewart Creator, Living School, Byron (Australia) 14:25 Creating the Innovative Culture to Drive Innovative Teaching The context for learning at the Northern Beaches Christian School inhabits three spaces – the physical space, the virtual space and the cultural space. For embedding change these three need to work together. It is not sufficient to create an open and shared learning space, unless there is clarity on how cultural elements work, how the space is used. Technology plays a pivotal role and the virtual classroom sits alongside the physical space as students connect from their own devices through the school’s wifi network. This session will highlight:  Delving deeper than physical design: rethinking the way learning institutions look and feel  Culture change: avoiding the default to a particular set of behaviors and initiating the shift in mindset  Shared spaces and cross-pollinating faculties  Encouraging a collaborative culture between teachers and providing a connection  Improving the dialogue between educators and architects Anne Knock Director of Development, Sydney Centre for Innovation and Learning, Northern Beaches Christian School CASESTUDY+GROUP-WORKPRESENTATIONJIGSAWDISCUSSION Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces TRACK A: K-12 Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces 13:30 Chairperson’s Opening Remarks Douglas Paul Gagnon Director of E-Learning and IT Services, Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine (LKCSoM), Nanyang Technological University (Singapore) 13:35 Reconfiguring Existing Infrastructure and Buildings to Ensure your Campus Is Up-to-Date Without Major Investments and Overhauls Universities are currently struggling with their existing infrastructure as they have a large investment in legacy buildings (e.g. lecture theatres) that are seemingly unable to accommodate the latest pedagogy. The renovation or construction will cost a fortune and years to complete. So what’s the most cost-effective way to approach them? Join us during this session to find out the can-dos on how universities can gradually transform their existing infrastructure for the best learning outcomes within budget:  Identifying new modes of learning  Labeling unique themes for each reconfiguration project. Adding fun factors to convey university continuous improvements  Accelerating the reconfiguration of the flat floor spaces to make them more collaborative  Maximizing the use of engaging technologies and pedagogies to spur higher level of discussion within the learning spaces  Gathering feedback from small pilot programs to prepare for the bigger transformation. Dr. Gordon Howell Director Learning Environments and Technology Services, Queensland University of Technology 14:10 Authentic Ownership of Spaces: Democratising Learning Spaces Using a Co- creation Model The Learning Hub opened its door on the University of Adelaide’s campus 4 years ago, with students spending an extra 3-4 hours onsite thanks to this interactive and innovative space. The university has now normalized the co-creation approach to the IT environment as well as physical spaces.  Embedding the student voice in the university design and structure; the role of the Transforming Student Experience committee  Translating marketing expertise into infrastructure projects  Creating a buzz on campus to increase student experience and engagement  Transcending the logic of co-creation into online environments Professor Pascale Quester Deputy Vice-Chancellor Vice-President (Academic), University of Adelaide TRACK B: HIGHER EDUCATION CASESTUDYCASESTUDY CONFERENCE DAY ONE: 27th September 2016, Tuesday T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  7. 7. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 7 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA 15:10 Afternoon Tea and Networking Break 15:40 ‘Pedagogy Driving Change’ – How our Learning Spaces are Evolving in Response to Changing Needs of Teachers and Learners – the Case at Tanglin Trust School Over the past 5 years, Tanglin Trust School has seen an increasing focus on collaborative learning – accelerated by the introduction of 1:1 personal devices. We feel that now we are at a turning point; there is a critical mass of teachers who are ready to go further – and we are setting up several ‘future classrooms’ across the school which could become the blueprints for the ‘standard’ classroom of the Next Generation.  How inflexible arrangements in the classrooms can be impediment to teaching and learning?  The early changes: breakout spaces and library places  How ‘outside’ the classroom spaces have changed to encourage and enable more independent/collaborative work  Future Classroom Project: If we started with an empty room today, what would we put in there? Finding the budget to ‘empty’ three classrooms and designing new configurations: Design ideas and objectives, implementation, initial feedback from teachers and students John Ridley Director of Learning, Tanglin Trust School, (Singapore) 16:20 Revolutionizing the Mental Learning Spaces: Instilling Innovation and Inquiry- Based Learning into the Daily Classroom Timetable In the traditional “cell and bell” static timetable, the students are confined into classroom (the cell) for continuous classes and waiting for the break time (the bell). This emphasizes a passive and swamp mental learning space. Today, the class schedule must change to help release the students’ freedom and innovation, by incorporating the innovation space on a daily basis.  Breaking the “cell and bell” – why the flexible learning schedule is so important for students to boost their ownership of knowledge?  Assimilating the flexibility into existing timetable: Embracing students’ ownership of learning  Catering personalized learning through “Book a Teacher” program  Designing the physical spaces to augment 1:1 personalized learning session  Facilitating learning by guiding questions-framing process to achieve optimal logical thinking Panelists: Stephen Dexter, Jr. Middle School Principal, Stamford American International School PANELDISCUSSIONCASESTUDY CASESTUDY Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces TRACK A: K-12 Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces TRACK B: HIGHER EDUCATION 14:40 The Evolution of Connected and Multipurpose Learning Spaces to Enable the Multidisciplinary Campus at Auckland University of Technology (AUT) Auckland University of Technology (AUT) is New Zealand’s second largest and fastest growing university. The university has recently been recognized for its award winning Sir Paul Reeves Building with its student centric approach and its effective use of multipurpose and collaborative spaces. Through its masterplan to reflect the changing world, its campus is transforming into a highly connected, compact urban campus integrated into the heart of Auckland City. New buildings are flexible and adaptable to cater for the constantly changing requirements of the multidisciplinary campus, creating spaces where different programmes are brought together to enable interdisciplinary learning and research. Being the lead architect for AUT’s major campus developments, Chris Scott will share these development strategies, which is well applied in Asia context where space constraint is a persistent issue. Chris Scott Principal, Jasmax, Lead Architect - AUT projects 15:10 Afternoon Tea and Networking Break 15:30 Embracing the Inter-Relationship Between Learning Spaces, Pedagogy and Technology to Ensure a Holistic Learning Environment  Prototyping small projects on new learning spaces to test assumptions and design principles  The role of learning technologies in innovative pedagogy  Ensuring the optimal balance and alignment of pedagogy, spaces and technology by effective cross-campus collaboration  Ensuring positive ambience of your campus space  How are technology and space working hand in hand?  Implementing a comprehensive evaluation process of spaces, technologies and pedagogies Panelists: Chris Harris Head of School, Diploma Studies Senior Director, Industry Relations, Kaplan Higher Education Singapore Professor Harry Daniels Professor of Education, Oxford University (United Kingdom) Chris Scott Principal, Jasmax, Lead Architect - AUT projects Associate Professor Lai Chuen Paul Lam Centre for Learning Enhancement and Research, The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK) PANELDISCUSSION CONFERENCE DAY ONE: 27th September 2016, Tuesday T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  8. 8. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 8 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA 16:10 Understanding the Future Working Places’ Expectations to Prime your Students for Professional Success Globally recognized for its quality, the University of Melbourne School of Design building demonstrates a different approach to campus development in the Australian tertiary sector. Awarded a 6 Star Green Star education (design) rating with a full 10 innovation points, the building serves as a research and teaching platform. Very popular with students from all academic disciplines, the building engages users and visitors with the work of its academic occupants.  How has the University of Melbourne School of Design Building affected student engagement and learning outcomes?  How can a school campus prepare students with most relevant working experiences?  How can we create learning environments that serve to inspire and engage?  How do you provide adequate professional development and realigned pedagogical practice to ensure space is utilized to its full potential?  How do you align your new learning spaces and your curriculum?  What role does technology play? Professor Tom Kvan Pro Vice Chancellor (Campus Global Developments), The University of Melbourne (Australia) 16:40 Hong Kong University’s Learning Commons: Design and Development The Chi Wah Learning Commons at the University of Hong Kong was developed as part of a larger project to create a new campus to house 3 of the universities 10 faculties at a time when Higher Education in Hong Kong was changing from the 3 year curriculum to 4 years. The Chi Wah Learning Commons was envisioned to accommodate the large increase in student numbers and create new technology rich environments with appropriate study facilities and service support. Discover the principles and intent behind the design. Toni will also reveal the teething troubles and lessons learned and how collaboration between the stakeholders has fostered the evolution of the learning commons from simply a place of study to a vibrant and exciting multi-cultural hub. Learning outcomes from this session:  Understanding the importance of space and design that can adapt to changing needs  How your learning spaces continue to support student outcomes  The successes to be gained when academics, students and support staff collaborate  How changes with real impact can be achieved with relatively little money Toni Kelly Associate Director, Learning Environments, University of Hong Kong INTERVIEW Fiona Reynolds Deputy Head of School, American School of Bombay, (India) Allan Kjær Andersen Rector, Ørestad Gymnasium, (Denmark) JoAn Radojkovich Principal, Primary School, Canadian International School, (Singapore) 17:00 “Building a School in Cloud” – Scaffolding Technology-Enabled Classroom to Create Meaningful Learning Network  Ensuring the optimal amalgamation between technology and the pedagogy  Connections make a difference: effective utilization of technology to construct the learning network between students and inspiring experts  Third spaces: augmented realities classroom and skills simulation lab that reflect the real working environment Craig Kemp ICT Innovation Specialist, Stamford American International School, (Singapore) 17:40 End of Conference Day One for Track A PANELDISCUSSION “The pressure to develop and provide learning spaces for the 21st Century is such that we must work out a means of research and evaluation that fits around and emerges from our activities. Only then, will we be able to truly discuss the complex interactions of space, learning and pedagogy.” Tom Kvan, Pro Vice Chancellor (Campus Global Developments), The University of Melbourne, Founding Director, LEaRN - the Learning Environments Applied Research Network Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces TRACK A: K-12 Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces TRACK B: HIGHER EDUCATION CONFERENCE DAY ONE: 27th September 2016, Tuesday T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  9. 9. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 9 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA Afternoon Discussion Clusters Delegates will rotate through the 2 cluster discussions. Engage in robust discussions led by your peers in education and interact with new colleagues in each rotation for hands-on, focused dialogues. Share your cluster’s questions and conclusions by tweeting @NGLSAsia for real-time discussion with all delegates. Each cluster will be 30 minutes. 18:10 End of Conference Day One for Track B Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Era: Designing Affordable Mobile Learning Technologies for the Future Classroom’s Teaching and Learning Experience In the BYOD era, mobile technology has the potential to reshape the classroom activities. In this session, prof Paul Lam will walk you through a number of software solutions that originate from his work in the Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK). Many of the tools are adopted campus-wide by teachers in a few universities and schools in Hong Kong.  UReply – a fast and convenient student response system, engages the learners through the gammification component  How these tools are now integrated into 3rd-party software, effectively enabling mobile presentations and interactive lecture recording  Essential factors that influence adoption rate among students and professors Associate Professor Lai Chuen Paul Lam Centre for Learning Enhancement Research, The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK) Step-by-step Implementation to Cultivate Technology-Enabled Interactive Classrooms Far Eastern University (Philippines) has stayed ahead of the Ed-tech changes to develop classrooms of the future with its technology-enabled interactive laboratories. With LED monitors dedicated to each table, ready-to-use lapel microphones connected to a built- in speaker, the students now interact and learn better. Leading those designs, Harold will share how the universities can achieve financial and buy-in support from the key stakeholders for the appropriate and affordable technologies, as well as how to encourage lecturers to leverage the spaces into their daily curriculum. Assistant Professor Harold John D. Culala Director, Education Technology, Far Eastern University (Philippines) CLUSTER A CLUSTER B CONFERENCE DAY ONE: 27th September 2016, Tuesday TRACK B: HIGHER EDUCATION 17:10 - 18:10 T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  10. 10. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 10 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA CONFERENCE DAY TWO: 28th September 2016, Wednesday 09:50 Scaffolding the “School forthe Future” – Empowering Teachers as ChangeAgents in New Learning Spaces The American School of Bombay (ASB) under the leadership of the superintendent Craig Johnson, who received the AAIE Innovative Leadership Award in 2015, demonstrates a successful breakawayfrom orthodox teaching. The school’s transformation is driven bythe belief that we are responsible for the growth and success of all children. In order to embrace the learning needs and differences of all learners, the identity of a teacher and indeed what teaching means has to change. ASB has shifted the identities-the roles of teachers to be change agents that redefine the schooling experience to benefit students’ growth. Fiona Reynolds the school’s deputy head of school will highlight the journeyto empower the teachers, from spurring organic collaboration by redesigning convenient cooperative spaces, aligning teacher comfort levels in establishing a competency-based professional development strategy, to stimulating Professional Learning Communityto develop skills, share and try new approaches. You will learn how to collaboratively utilize the full potential of new learning spaces. Fiona Reynolds Deputy Head of School, American School of Bombay (India) 10:30 Morning Break and Networking 11:00 Redefining Engineering Learning Environments at Deakin University Centre for Advanced Design and Engineering Training (CADET) The Centre for Advanced Design in Engineering Training (CADET) at Deakin University in Victoria, Australia has been a catalyst for re-visioning engineering education research in Australia. CADET represents a transition from more traditional modes of learning and working to an innovative and pedagogically and informed approach. Engineering education is now embedded in research activity with an emphasis on design-based learning and industry collaboration. Guy Littlefair Professor, Dean of Engineering, Deakin University, (Australia) Mark Freeman Partner, Gray Puksand, (Australia) 11:40 Singapore ArtScience Museum's Perspectives to Design an Enticing Learning Experience – Transformational Insights for School's Learning Design Technologies have transformed education, making it more fun and convenient but sometimes overwhelming. What educators can learn from a museum designer is how they enchant visitors by wisely handpicking topnotch technologies that augment but not complicate the learning experience. They place customers' fun and memorable playing journey as top priority. The end result is an enticing learning space that delivers enjoyable and visceral learning journey that makes students “stick” and remember. ArtScience Museum explores the intersection of art, science, culture and technology and this is perfectly exemplified in its new exhibition, Future World: Where Art Meets Science. The exhibition was developed to create a digital universe where visitors can interact with stunning digital artworks. A learning journey through Future World encourages the learners to ‘co-create’ with the artworks and explore collaboratively with peers. Young visitors would hone their own instinct for curiosity and wonder; interact with technologies in an intuitive and playful way and use their entire bodies in the learning process. Associate Director for Programmes, Nina Ernst, will provide an overview of the Museum’s educational work, which focuses on hands-on experiences, open-ended enquiry and an interdisciplinary approach to learning. Nina Ernst Associate Director for Education and Programmes, ArtScience Museum, (Singapore) 12:20 Lunch Break 08:20 Morning Refreshment and Registration 09:00 Opening Remarks from the Chairperson Douglas Paul Gagnon Director of E-Learning and IT Services, Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine (LKCSoM), Nanyang Technological University (Singapore) INTERNATIONAL KEYNOTES OPTIMIZING THE UTILIZATION OF LEARNING SPACES 09:10 Reimagining E-Learning: From Ecosystem to Learning Spaces in Support of a Blended Learning Pedagogy Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine (LKCMedicine) has reimagined the E-Learning ecosystem to spark the creation of a unique and innovative eLearning DNA; one which extends to the exploration of virtual simulation, robust mobile content delivery mechanisms, and Artificial Intelligence (AI) tools. It seeks to redefine the personalization of learning, using data analytics supported by an Online Cognitive Tutor and wearable technologies for enhanced student engagement. It encourages individualized progress, and supports targeted and timely review of learner engagement. Spearheading the development, Mr. Paul Gagnon, the Founding Director of E-Learning and IT Systems Services will share his thoughts and experience on the three dominant narratives that are currently characterize E-Learning and how to effectively enrich one's blended learning pedagogy  Instructivist vs Constructivist Pedagogy  Structured vs Unstructured Content  Personal vs Personalized Online Experiences Douglas Paul Gagnon Director of E-Learning and IT Services, Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine (LKCSoM), Nanyang Technological University, (Singapore) CASESTUDYDISCUSSION OUT-OF-THE-BOXTALK CASESTUDYCASESTUDY T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  11. 11. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 11 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA 13:15 Beyond Open, Flexible Spaces that Promise All and Deliver Little. Foster Contemporary Learning Environments Across Campus The challenge of educating young people for the post-industrialized, globalized world demands a transformation of traditional approaches to learning, teaching and the social, virtual and physical environments. Contemporary learning environments support and enable:  Collaboration between students  Collaboration between professionals  Personalized learning, which requires flexible, responsive groupings of students  Learner self regulation, self direction and self management  Holistic, authentic learning— purposeful, personally significant, experiential projects  Assessment in context—assessment ‘for’, ‘as’ and ‘of’ learning  Connectedness—with community, virtually locally and globally, within and across subjects  Seamless access to rich resources—digital, information, equipment, materials  Learning anytime, anywhere, with anyone The design process for creating effective learning environments has moved far beyond simply removing walls, opening up spaces and moving some furniture around. It involves more than creating a few new spaces with catchy names. It requires that teachers, students and architects collaborate in designing integrated, purposeful learning settings that enhance different learning processes and deliberately support the development of learning capabilities. Dr. Julia Atkin Education Learning Consultant, Learning by Design (Australia) 13:55 Inside Out: Re-designing Authentic Outdoor Learning Space to Enhance Physical, Mental and Intellectual Learning - Canadian International School’s Outdoor Discovery Centre: The recently launched Outdoor Discovery Centre at the Canadian International School (CIS) is unique to Singapore. Endowed with the mission to Engage. Enlighten. Empower, CIS developed the concept of this centre that encourages purposeful play through an opportunity for students to connect with the environment. The centre includes sand and water areas, a sound garden, mud kitchen, herb and vegetable gardens, bike and running track, turtle and fish pond, tunnels, hills and viewing platform - all areas for learning about math, science, social studies, literacy, art and physical well being. The outdoor learning spaces and activities promote children's brain development and environmental consciousness.  Incorporating neuroscience and environmental stewardship into outdoor learning activities  Ensuring a healthy and safe learning space: renovating the campus to protect students from pollutions  Tackling the spaces constraints: capturing outdoor personalized spaces by the arrangement of seating options, facilities and lighting  Intentional students' outdoor learning experience with holistic child development in mind JoAn Radojkovich Principal, Primary School, Canadian International School (Singapore) 13:15 The Teaching and Learning Journey Starting from The University of Tokyo U-Tokyo Future Faculty Program launched in Spring 2013 is a program of Learning how to teach by experiencing learner-centered approach. The curriculum consists of practical task such as Class Design and Micro Teaching. Learning experience with collaboration is the strategy and it fosters learners understanding and self-regulated learning. In this session, essential factors to enhance learning are provided with data. Additionally, an MOOCs program Interactive Teaching developed in Fall 2014 is also a kind of faculty development program based on U-Tokyo Future Faculty Program. It has over 20,000 participants so far. It can make a big impact to the quality assurance of the faculty. These two programs have a sustainable learning community. The important points for sustainability will be provided in this session. You can learn and discuss:  What are the crucial points for enhancing learner-centered pedagogies in 21st century?  How active-learning methods are taught and learnt?  What is the impact of Learning how to teach program to research-centered graduate students?  How learning communities after the program is sustainable? Associate Professor Kayoko Kurita Center for Research and Development of Higher Education, The University of Tokyo (Japan) 13:45 Developing a Holistic Learner-Centric Blended Learning Environment at Taylors Education Group Strategy to create a holistic environment of blended learning is embedded in a self-directed learning paradigm. It has early beginnings with faculty development where faculties were on-boarded in a social learning environment that eventually translated to an extended model for student learning and eventually into a sustainable and scalable environment and culture of learner-centric collaborative environment.  Ace the case: getting stakeholders buy-in on your hybrid learning agenda  Demonstrating technology values on pedagogical enhancement  Empowering faculties to drive blended learning initiatives by forming supportive networks of sharing  Faculty development: training faculties on utilization of up-to-date technologies, platforms to achieve higher technology adoption rates  Effectively utilizing data analysis to monitor students progression and their engagement with learning spaces to devise responsive curriculum Dr. Daniel Tan Group Chief Learning Officer, Taylors Education Group (Malaysia) 14:15 Using Change Management Principles To Engage Students  Building Institutional Support for Blended Learning  Using Change Management Principles to Engage Students  Ensuring the seamless blend of digital content, physical school design and instructional approach to optimise learning  Building a successful classroom community “Out-of-the-box” Classrooms Ideas TRACK A: K-12 Designing and Optimizing New Learning Spaces TRACK B: HIGHER EDUCATION CASESTUDYDISCUSSION CASESTUDYDISCUSSION CASESTUDYDISCUSSION CASESTUDY CONFERENCE DAY TWO: 28th September 2016, Wednesday CASE STUDY T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  12. 12. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 12 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA 14:30 Leveraging Digital Technology and Space to Improve Student Learning - Wooranna Park Primary School's journey Can schools be as exciting as Disney World? At Wooranna Park Primary School, the answer is definitely a YES! With the intensive help of suitable digital technologies, from virtual reality games, to fully functioning virtual and physical CISCO Networks, and recently creating a life-sized 3D printed open source robot. Principal Ray Trotter wants the school to be like Disneyland, not with rides but excitement and activity. The school has an enigma portal where students learn all manner of things to build their specialist portfolios, and then teach other children, creating an organic collaborative learning. The pedagogical practices and philosophy underpinning the school has allowed for this technological paradigm shift to transpire. Students have been allowed to traverse a multitude of digital terrains without fear of failure. As a result, the students have been a driving force in the development of these innovations. Principal Ray Trotter will reveal the success pathway to build the fun and technology-enabled school. Raymond Trotter Principal, Wooranna Park Primary School (Australia) 15:05 “Micro-Campus”: Expanding Inter-Community Campuses to Achieve Authentic Skills Learning that Goes Beyond a One-off Recreational Session Today, the learning space definition is not necessarily confined to the physical “boxed” campus with “one-school-fits-all-skills”. Expanding the campus footprint into the community is a wise way for students to learn hands-on experience, achieve personal growth, intercultural understanding and add positive impacts to the community. Join us this session to develop a comprehensive frameworks for the outdoor learning  Beyond a one-off recreational session: designing a blueprint agenda to optimize the experiential learning to achieve personal growth, intercultural understanding and add positive impacts to local communities  Getting the buy-in supports from the key stakeholders, by ensuring safety, academics outcomes and cost  Integrating 4-staged enquiry-based projects to highlight critical and logical thinking  Ensuring diversified skills learning and takeaway insights to apply in daily life Dr. Malini Eliatamby Deputy Vice Chancellor (Academic Innovations), INTI International University, Vice President of Teaching Learning Innovation, INTI Education Group (Malaysia) 14:45 The Case Study of SMU Li Ka Shing Library Planning, Development, Usage and Benchmark the Outcomes Gulcin Cribb University Librarian, Singapore Management University Tamera Hanken Head, Information Access and Resources, Singapore Management University 15:15 Enriching Blended Learning Experience to Nurture Students’ Engagement and Unleash its Full Potentials Blended learning has been a buzz term that triggers interest of various universities leaders. Students, however, have not fully recognized the diverse values of blended learning, viewing it as just another “cool tool” in their coursework. If virtual is considered a space, students learning experience in that space should be of high focus. This session elaborates blended learning models, featuring elements of student control over time, pace, path and / or place, allowing for more student-centred experiences, which extend beyond the traditional learning spaces. In blended learning, collaboration also extends beyond the four walls of the classroom.  How does blended learning help engage students and support academic success?  Spearheading the cultural shifts towards blended learning excellence to optimize students’ ownership of learning spaces  How are online learning and face-to-face instruction being combined effectively from the perspective of content, space and instructional approach?  The virtual Café: designing a collaborative virtual social learning spaces to encourage students to “hangout”, “stick”, and share Panelist: Dr. Daniel Tan Group Chief Learning Officer, Taylors Education Group (Malaysia) Dr. Malini Eliatamby Deputy Vice Chancellor (Academic Innovations), INTI International University, Vice President of Teaching Learning Innovation, INTI Education Group (Malaysia) Associate Professor Kayoko Kurita Center for Research and Development of Higher Education, The University of Tokyo (Japan) “Out-of-the-box” Classrooms Ideas TRACK A: K-12 Designing and Planning New Learning Spaces TRACK B: HIGHER EDUCATION CASESTUDYDISCUSSIONPANELDISCUSSION 15:40 Afternoon Break and Networking CONFERENCE DAY TWO: 28th September 2016, Wednesday PANELDISCUSSION T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  13. 13. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 13 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA EVIDENCED-BASED EVALUATION OF SPACES 16:10 Group Reflection: Each Conference Chair to Highlight their Takeaways from Each Stream 16:25 Defining and Measuring New learning Spaces Outcomes: an Evidence-based Approach Though the ultimate goal of redesigning learning spaces is unquestionable, which is enhanced pedagogy and learning experience, the finest way to measure its impacts and visibility remains a grey matter. Evidenced-based approach for learning spaces is essential to enable navigation across the spectrum of learning spaces experiences.  Exploring the tools to effectively benchmark the learning outcomes  Defining correlation between the spaces and students outcomes  When do you know your campus is obsolete?  Measuring teacher technology confidence index to harness technology investment  Learning space rating system: the evolving benchmarking system  Effective ways to gather stakeholder feedback Dr. Ben Cleveland Research Fellow, Learning Environments Applied Research Network (LEaRN), University of Melbourne (Australia) 17:05 Student Panel: Students Perspectives to Measure the Viability of New Learning Spaces Much of research has been conducted to benchmark the visibility of learning spaces. Why not, we can avail ourselves to a more handy measure of learning space optimization by asking for students feedback This session opens a straightforward and genuine conversation to gather the feedback from our key clients – the students, on their perspectives and experiences in the new learning spaces. The audience will gather concrete insights on best pedagogical practices and technologies to increase students engagement and learning outcomes. 17:35 Closing Remarks and End of Conference PANELDISCUSSION CONFERENCE DAY TWO: 28th September 2016, Wednesday RE-JOINT PLENARY SESSION T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  14. 14. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 14 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA PRE-CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS: 26th September 2016, Monday WORKSHOP A: 08:30 – 11:00 Practical Strategies to Maximize Teacher Effectiveness in New Student-Centered Learning Spaces Teachers around the world have built their practice around these incontrovertible truths:  Most of their school day will be spent in a classroom  They will be teaching several same-age students at the same time, often in groups as large as 25 – 35  They will not routinely be collaborating with their peers  They will be teaching single subjects  A significant part of their work will involve direct instruction Now, imagine a newly designed space within an existing school or in a new school where NONE of the above statements are true. What if teachers did not have to spend their day in a traditional classroom? What if the number of students any teacher was working with could vary throughout the school day? What if students did not have to be grouped by age? What if hands-on student work dominated activities in learning spaces as opposed to teacher instruction? What if teachers worked in interdisciplinary teams and belonged to a small, manageable community of no more than 125 students? What if true differentiation and personalization is possible in school and what if schools could simulate the creative, real-world experiences that students need to be fully prepared for the new world into which they will graduate? This workshop will offer practical strategies for teachers to adapt their practice to maximize the benefits of new learning environments. These spaces will accommodate many more learning modalities by breaking down classroom-based schools into learning community-based schools. Prakash Nair President, Fielding Nair International Prakash Nair is a futurist, a visionary planner and architect with Fielding Nair International, one of the world's leading change agents in education and school design. FNI has worked in 45 countries on six continents. Prakash has received several international awards including the prestigious CEFPI MacConnell Award, the top honor worldwide for school design. He has authored two books on education and design including Blueprint for Tomorrow: Redesigning Schools for Student Centered Learning published by Harvard Education Press. Prakash was also an instructor for the Leaders of Learning MOOC led by Professor Emeritus Richard Elmore at Harvard University Jason Cone Executive Director of Information Technology, Singapore American School Jason Cone is the executive director of information technology at Singapore American School where he is responsible for overseeing IT systems and coordinating the meaningful use of technology to support teaching and learning for the entire school. Over the past twenty years, Mr. Cone served as director of educational technology at the Zurich International School, and elementary technology coordinator and middle and high school science teacher in the U.S. and overseas. WORKSHOP B: 12:00 - 14:30 Using Principles of Flexibility and Adaptability to Enable Better Space Utilisation and Improve the Student Experience With completed and under construction Auckland University of Technology (AUT) projects, Jasmax and AUT have been working together to understand how the design of flexible and adaptable spaces can enable much higher utilisation of spaces as well as the potential for improved educational outcomes. This workshop will explore some of the strategies that have been developed and how they have been applied to the briefing process, the design of new spaces and the change management process that accompanies any new building. Examples will be given from two completed buildings and two current under construction projects. Chris Scott Principal, Jasmax, Lead Architect - AUT projects Chris has over 30 years’ experience as a Project Architect and Team Leader for practices in Whangarei, Auckland and London. In the last eight years, Chris has been immersed in the tertiary education sector, initially as Project Architect for the multi-award-winning AUT University Business School and more recently as Lead Project Architect across a range of transformational AUT University projects including the Sir Paul Reeves Building. His projects house a wide range of flexible, adaptable, specialist and general learning environments and an extensive student-centric, social learning space. Working with AUT, Chris has utilised his understanding of international best practice to develop spaces which open up new possibilities for tertiary learning. Be ready to discuss your individual case and challenges with workshop leaders and peers to leave with actionable strategies for your institution WORKSHOP C: 15:00 – 17:30 Using Nature to Develop a Personalized Learning Program Critical to deeper understanding is contextual learning: being taught how concepts connect to be of significance at a time and in a place that impacts us as individuals. Our place in Nature is personal, easily accessible and significant for all our futures. This Master Class will challenge you to consider the importance of engaging learners in the natural environment and lead you to explore new ways of thinking about how we use the environment to improve our teaching. Resources will be made available to enrich each delegate's teaching. Research highlights the benefits of ‘greening’ our curriculum for learning, health and wellness. In this workshop you will learn:  A brief overview of nature-based learning philosophies in schooling  The significance of developing eco-philia over eco-phobia  The importance of connecting concepts with context and the focus on Nature as a place of connection.  To review key educational concepts to see where we have missed the big picture – and how we can correct this for the better  Practical ways to use the environment as a teaching resource without large expenditure  Establish a framework for integrating Nature to maximize individual attainment and enjoyment  Consider management requirements as we step ‘out of the box’ – the classroom John Stewart Creator, Living School, Byron From Classroom Teacher to Department Director and Head of School, John’s 20-plus years of professional expertise are far-ranging. He has taught in public and independent schools and was Headmaster of Australia’s only stand-alone primary boys’ boarding school, Tudor House, for 5 years. John believes schools must nurture a sense of wonder to engage and develop lifelong learners, and that educators must stimulate passion, persistence, positivity and patience. An authority on learning, teaching, curriculum development, assessment and technology in education, John has a Masters of Education from Cambridge University and co-authored Thriving at School: a handbook for parents with the widely acclaimed child psychologist Dr. John Irvine. T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  15. 15. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 15 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA POST - CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS AND SITETOURS: 29th September 2016, Thursday The site tour lasts for 2 to 2.5 hours and includes:  Presentation and QA with a school/university representative  Guided tour of the institution’s campus and learning environments Benefits of attending  Understand the operational ins and outs of a next- generation educational environment  Get up close and personal with outdoor authentic learning enthusiasts at leading international schools in Asia  Sample the culture and team atmosphere by chatting with the front line staff on site  Benchmark your own outdoor learning programs while you're on the tour and take away meaningful ideas to implement at your school  Acquire first-hand knowledge from school and university leaders on the successes, failures and lessons learned in special design and technology integration  Network and share your thoughts and questions with education leaders in a hands-on setting MIX MATCH SITE TOURS: OR QUICK! THESE SITE TOURS BOOK FAST! Plus, when you book two site tours, lunch is on us! Slots are limited to 20 for each tour, so book now to secure your place! WORKSHOP D: 08:30 - 11:00 Measuring New Learning Spaces Outcomes: What Works? – Theory, Practice and Use of ‘Learning Environment Evaluation’ With the rapid development of new learning spaces and technologies the need to collect evidence that can inform decisions about how best to design and use the spaces where people learn has never been greater. This specially designed workshop will deep dive and address the issues concerning the evaluation of learning environments in schools and universities. Dr. Ben Cleveland Research Fellow, Learning Environments Applied Research Network (LEaRN), University of Melbourne Dr. Ben is a Research Fellow in the Faculty of Architecture, Building and Planning at the University of Melbourne. Since completing his PhD in 2011 – Engaging spaces: Innovative learning environments, pedagogies and student engagement in the middle years of school – Ben has worked with the Learning Environments Applied Research Network (LEaRN), where he is responsible for coordinating the group’s research activity and distilling project findings into publishable outcomes. Ben also lectures in the ‘Innovative Spaces and Pedagogy’ and ‘Physical Learning Spaces: Effecting Pedagogic Change in Schools’ masters subjects, supervises a number of PhD and Masters students, and is Research Manager for the Evaluating 21st Century Learning Environments (E21LE) ARC Linkage project. SITE TOUR A: 09:00 – 11:30 Canadian International School’s Outdoor Discovery Centre The Outdoor Discovery Centre at Canadian International School's Lakeside Campus has recently been established in October 2015. The state-of- the-art center contains a mud kitchen, vegetable patch, eco-pond, crow's nest, sound garden, a bike and running track, state of the art space that fits in perfectly with the school's play based approach to learning for early childhood children. The natural environment nurtures learners creativity, sense of wonder and strong connection with nature. An extension of the indoor classroom, ODC truly emphasizes the importance of outdoor learning, and “purposeful play to nurture creativity, curiosity and confidence as well as math, science, literacy, social and gross motor skills for children About the Canadian International School: With two campuses catering to over 3,000 students from over 70 countries, the Canadian International School is currently in its 25th year of operation. As an IB World School offering all three programs of the International Baccalaureate for students age 3-18, CIS offers the globally recognized IB Diploma to its graduates. SITE TOUR B: 09:00 – 11:30 Nanyang Technological University South Spine Learning Hub A fascinating new addition to Nanyang Technological University’s skyline, the South Spine Learning Hub opens in 2015, comprising eight storeys of innovative learning spaces accessible to students and faculty. Arranged around a central open atrium, its towers feature activity pods and more than 50 tutorial rooms that look out into the building’s core. It also hosts a theater, library and café for interactive work. Issued a BCA Green Mark Platinum Award for Sustainability, the building is embellished with greenery throughout the central atrium, including a terrace garden for relaxation and reflection. From the broad building design encouraging movement and cohesion throughout the hub, to the details of each classroom and lab space, the South Spine’s design was driven by NTU’s focused pedagogies encouraging collaboration and active learning. About Nanyang Technological University: A research-intensive public university, Nanyang Technological University (NTU) has 33,000 undergraduate and postgraduate students in the colleges of Engineering, Business, Science, Humanities, Arts, Social Sciences, and it’s Interdisciplinary Graduate School. It has a new medical school, the Lee Kong Chian School of Medicine, set up jointly with Imperial College London. A fast-growing university with an international outlook, NTU is putting its global stamp on Five Peaks of Excellence: Sustainable Earth, Future Healthcare, New Media, New Silk Road, and Innovation Asia. T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  16. 16. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 16 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA POST - CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS AND SITETOURS: 29th September 2016, Thursday WORKSHOP E: 12:30-15:00 Next Generation Learning Spaces Design 101 This workshop follows on from the presentation Beyond open, flexible spaces that promise all and deliver little. Ideas are relatively easy to grasp. Translating ideas to practice is not so straightforward. How do we design spaces that support students in learning how to think creatively and critically, to collaborate, to engage with complex, unpredictable unfamiliar problems? This hands-on workshop will engage you in active design processes for creating integrated purposeful learning settings to support contemporary learning and teaching. In this workshop you will learn how to:  Identify categories of key learning activities and modes required for your students  Consider the physical layout, visibility, acoustics, fit out and ICT requirements to support and enhance each mode of learning  Explore the operational factors that need to be considered in integrating spaces  Develop the ‘soft systems’ - expectations and behaviours - required to work effectively in new spaces  Discuss the professional development required to support teachers in using contemporary learning environments You will walk away with a process you can use with others to improve the design of your own learning spaces. Dr. Julia Atkin Education Learning Consultant, Learning by Design Dr. Julia Atkin is an independent education and learning consultant. Her professional services focus on transforming all facets of education from the industrial era to the knowledge era and the learning demands of 21C. Julia has been a consultant to the OECD - Centre for Effective Learning Environments (CELE) since 2010. She has extensive experience in pedagogy, educational learning space design, curriculum design, leadership and school transformation. With 30 years of experience in this endeavor, Julia has worked with educators, designers and architects across early childhood to tertiary settings to provide educational services, systems and both physical and social learning environments for the knowledge era. She holds a PhD in Education from Cornell University. SITE TOUR C: 12:30-15:00 Singapore University of Technology and Design  The Fab Lab: is short for fabrication, but this is also where fabulous ideas become flesh and even answers to societal needs. At the Fab Lab, you get to experiment with materials, explore new fabrication processes like 3D printing, build physical mock-ups, and prototype scale models and full-size products. Take a look at our equipment and see how the Fab Lab supports SUTD’s strong interdisciplinary design-focused pedagogy that emphasizes theory and practical work.  SUTD-MIT International Design Center: Visit the showcase, see technologies and designs that could change the world.  A glimpse of some Active Learning Spaces: Cohort classrooms, Think Tanks, Capstone Rooms, O-Lab, and many more. About Singapore University of Technology and Design: The Singapore University of Technology and Design is established in collaboration with MIT to advance knowledge and nurture technically-grounded leaders and innovators to serve societal needs, with a focus on Big-Design, through an integrated multi-disciplinary curriculum and multi-disciplinary research. SUTD education is known for its harmonious combination of the East and West to drive knowledge creation and innovation, as well as innovative curriculum and teaching approaches. SUTD learning environments flexibly diversify from the Trading Lab, Tiered Think Tank, Capstone Room, O Lab, Capstone Room, and the FAB labs to accommodate pedagogies dynamics. SITE TOUR D: 15:30 - 17:30 What is the most effective layout for a ‘classroom’ in the age of mobile technology? - Tanglin Trust School At Tanglin, we’ve decided that the best way to answer this question is to try out some different ideas by, drawing on our experiences of how teaching and learning has been evolving across the school. In May 2016, we identified 3 classrooms – 2 in the Senior School and 1 in the Junior School – to become ‘innovation spaces’. We have taken all the old furniture out of these rooms, including the teacher’s desk and quite literally designed our ideal classrooms from a blank canvas. On the site tour, you will be able to visit these classrooms (operational from August 2016) and hear first-hand from the teachers how the designs are supporting learning. You will also have a general tour of campus to highlight innovative breakout and library spaces as well as see the contrast with our traditional classrooms. About Tanglin Trust School: Tanglin Trust School has been serving the expatriate community of Singapore for over 90 years. Catering to the 3-18 age range, the School currently has 2800 students on its single campus in the One North area. The curriculum is based on the English National Curriculum, culminating in a dual pathway, offering the choice of either A-levels or the IB Diploma. SITE TOUR E: 15:30 - 17:30 Singapore Management University - Li Ka Shing Library SMU Labs As part of the recent learning space transformation at the Li Ka Shing Library, a variety of innovative, reflective and interactive arrangements were created after extensive stakeholder consultation and engagement. These include the Learning Commons, an Investment Studio and high-tech collaborative seminar space called the Hive. The SMU Labs are an additional space designed to encourage collaboration, open 24 hours and featuring living spaces for resting and eating. Cutting-edge technologies and mobile, flexible and attractive furniture equip the new learning facilities. The environment was designed to be agile, facilitating blended and project-based learning, reflection and individual creativity. About Singapore Management University: A premier university in Asia, the Singapore Management University (SMU) is internationally recognized for its world-class research and distinguished teachings. SMU’s mission is to generate leading-edge research with global impact and produce broad based, creative and entrepreneurial leaders for the knowledge-based economy. SMU education is known for its highly interactive, collaborative and project-based approach to learning, and for its technologically enabled pedagogy of seminar style teaching in small class sizes. OR OR T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  17. 17. JOIN THE DISCUSSION TODAY! 17 LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA BE MORE THAN A NAME ON A BUSINESS CARD – STAND OUT AS A SPONSOR OR EXHIBITOR! As the only event in Asia exploring educational environments, both physical and virtual, the Next Generation Learning Spaces Asia Summit provides a unique platform encouraging interactive, open conversation between principals, directors, deans, chancellors and relevant solutions providers. Our extensive research with educational institutions across Asia shows that schools and universities are exploring solutions in; n Furniture and design n Audiovisual and classroom technologies n Educational software n E-learning platforms n Learning management systems with the goal of evolving their learning environments in both physical and virtual spaces. All sponsorship packages are customized to fit your current needs. Our partnership team will work with you to identify the package that best suits your goals and objectives. WHY GET INVOLVED EARLY? Because the earlier you book the more access you’ll get to our global marketing and branding campaign. Early confirmation entitles sponsor and exhibitors to optimize their spend and receive maximum ROI from our comprehensive marketing and branding campaign, including: Email Marketing: to pre-researched and tightly selected decision- makers in education Telemarketing: dedicated account managers publicize our events and our partners up to 3 months before the summit Audience Development: ensure your hand selected prospects receive targeted, specialized marketing initiatives. A fantastic opportunity to apply the VIP treatment to VIP contacts! Internet: get noticed earlier, our dedicated website receives traffic months in advance and so should you. THOUGHT LEADERSHIP n 1 Lead Partner n 1 Plenary Speaking Session n 6 Roundtable Hosts n 1 Workshop n 1 Panel host n 2 Streamed Speaking Sessions NETWORKING n 1 Private Lunch n 1 Cocktail Reception Host n Exclusive 1:1 Meeting Packages n 1 Private Evening Entertainment TECHNOLOGY EXHIBITION n 4 Customized Booth Options BRANDING n 1 Registration Desk Sponsor n 1 Coffee Cart Sponsor n Lunch Sponsor n Networking Break Sponsor n Pads Pens n Tablet Devices T: +65 6722 9388 E: enquiry@iqpc.com.sg W: www.learningspacesasia.com
  18. 18. POST - CONFERENCE WORKSHOPS AND SITETOURS: 29th September 2016, Thursday IQPC Bank Details: Account Name: IQPC WORLDWIDE PTE LTD Account Number: 147-048128-001 Swift Code: HSBCSGSG Bank Address: The Hong Kong and Shanghai Banking Coporation, 21 Collyer Quay, #08-01 HSBC Building, Singapore 049320 All bank charges to be borne by the payer. Please ensure that IQPC receives the full invoiced amount.  BY DIRECT TRANSFER Please quote EVENT CODE with remittance advice Signature: Date: PAYMENT METHOD  I WISH TO PAY BY CREDIT CARD: PLEASE DEBIT MY CREDIT CARD Name Printed on the Card: Card Number: / / / Visa Mastercard American ExpressCard Type: M M / Y Y Y YExpiry Date: DD / MM / YYYY 5 WAYS TO REGISTER www.learningspacesasia.com IQPC Worldwide Pte Ltd, 61 Robinson Road, #14-01 Robinson Centre, Singapore 068893 DELEGATES REGISTRATION DETAILS Mr. Mrs. Ms. Dr. OtherTitle: Country: Postcode: First name: Surname: First name: Surname: Address: Job Title: Department: Company:EmailAddress: Approving Managers Name: EmailAddress: If the invoice is to be addressed for the attention of a different person than the delegate, please complete the details below: If you have not received an acknowledgement before the conference please call us on +65 6722 9388 to confirm your booking. Fax:Telephone: OFFICE MOBILE  I agree to IQPC’s payment terms. Date:Approving Managers Signature: Delegates Signature: Telephone:EmailAddress: OFFICE DD / MM / YYYY One Farrer Hotel Spa 1 Farrer Park Station Road Singapore 217562 Tel: (65) 6363 0101 Fax: (65) 6705 7856 Email: enquiry@onefarrer.com ​​​​​​​​​ Hotel accommodation and travel costs are not included in the registration fee. A reduced corporate room rate has been arranged at One Farrer Hotel Spa, Singapore for attendees at this conference. To take advantage of this special rate, please process the hotel room reservation form provided upon confirmation of your attendance. VENUE ACCOMODATION IQPC recognises the value of learning in teams. Group bookings at the same time from the same company receive these discounts:  3 or more 7%  5 or more 10%  8 or more 15% Only one discount available per booking. Team discounts are not available in conjunction with another discount, and do not apply to workshop(s) only bookings. Call us for a special discount rate for teams of 10 and above. TEAM DISCOUNTS IQPC CANCELLATION, POSTPONEMENT AND SUBSTITUTION POLICY •You may substitute delegates at any time by providing reasonable advance notice to IQPC. • For any cancellations received in writing not less than eight (8) days prior to the conference, you will receive a 90% credit to be used at another IQPC conference which must occur within one year from the date of issuance of such credit. An administration fee of 10% of the contract fee will be retained by IQPC for all permitted cancellations. No credit will be issued for any cancellations occurring within seven (7) days (inclusive) of the conference. • In the event that IQPC postpones an event for any reason and the delegate is unable or unwilling to attend in on the rescheduled date, you will receive a credit for 100% of the contract fee paid. You may use this credit for another IQPC event to be mutually agreed with IQPC, which must occur within one year from the date of postponement. • Except as specified above, no credits will be issued for cancellations. There are no refunds given under any circumstances. • IQPC is not responsible for any loss or damage as a result of a substitution, alteration or cancellation/postponement of an event. IQPC shall assume no liability whatsoever in the event this conference is cancelled, rescheduled or postponed due to a fortuitous event, Act of God, unforeseen occurrence or any other event that renders performance of this conference impracticable, illegal or impossible. For purposes of this clause, a fortuitous event shall include, but not be limited to: war, fire, labor strike, extreme weather or other emergency. • Please note that while speakers and topics were confirmed at the time of publishing, circumstances beyond the control of the organizers may necessitate substitutions, alterations or cancellations of the speakers and/ or topics. As such, IQPC reserves the right to alter or modify the advertised speakers and/or topics if necessary without any liability to you whatsoever. Any substitutions or alterations will be updated on our web page as soon as possible. DISCOUNTS: All ‘Early Bird’ Discounts require payment at time of registration and before the cut-off date in order to receive any discount. Any discounts offered whether by IQPC (including team discounts) must also require payment at the time of registration. All discount offers cannot be combined with any other offer. YOUR DETAILS: Please email our Database Maintenance Department at database@iqpc.com.sg and inform them of any incorrect details which will be amended accordingly. DATA PROTECTION: Personal data is gathered in accordance with the Data Protection Act 1984.Your data may be passed to other companies who wish to communicate with you offers related to your business activities. If you do not wish to receive these offers, please tick the box below. Please do not pass my information to any third party. Registrations/orders received without immediate payment or credit card details will incur a processing fee of SGD99 per delegate. Payment is due in full upon receipt of invoice. Full payment prior to the event is mandatory for attendance. PAYMENT TERMS IQPC WORLDWIDE PTE. LTD. Company Registration No: 199702288Z ©Copyright 2016 IQPC Worldwide Pte. Ltd. All rights reserved. This brochure may not be copied, photocopied, reproduced, translated, or converted to any electronic or machine-readable form in whole or in part without prior written approval of IQPC Worldwide Pte. Ltd I am registering as a delegate, please send me an extra set of Conference Documentation with Audio CD with a SGD100 discount: SGD699. I cannot attend the event, please send me the Conference Documentation and Audio CD at SGD799. I cannot attend the event, please send me the Conference Documentation only at SGD549. Orders without immediate payment or credit card details will incur a processing fee of SGD99 per delegate. (N.B.Advance orders will determine whether or not this conference will be recorded - Please enclose payment with your order.) Any custom duties taxes imposed on the shipment of order/s shall be borne by the recipient. CONFERENCE DOCUMENTATION • Discounts DO NOT apply to workshop(s) and/or site visit(s) only bookings • Singapore companies, please add prevailing GST. • Registrations without immediate payment or credit card details will incur a processing fee of SGD99 per delegate BOOK AND PAY BEFORE 08 JULY 2016 AND SAVE UP TO $1,200 ON THE SUBMIT PACKAGE! PRIMARY PACKAGES VENDOR PACKAGES LEARNING NEXT GENERATION 2nd Annual SPACES ASIA  Pre-Conference Workshops: 26th September 2016  Main Conference: 27th 28th September 2016  Post Conference Site Tours: 29th September 2016  Venue: One Farrer Hotel Spa, Singapore SUMMIT PACKAGES ALL PRICES SHOWN ARE IN SINGAPORE DOLLARS STANDARD PRICE PAYMENT AFTER 08 JULY 2016 EARLY BIRD PRICE PAYMENT BY 08 JULY 2016 1,795 (SAVE 200)Conference only 1,995 795Add-on only 795 5,765 (SAVE 1000)5,565 (SAVE 1200)Conference + 6 add-ons 4,970 (SAVE 1000)Conference + 5 add-ons 5,170 (SAVE 800) 4,375 (SAVE 800)Conference + 4 add-ons 4,575 (SAVE 600) 3,185 (SAVE 400)Conference + 2 add-ons 3,385 (SAVE 200) 3,780 (SAVE 600)Conference + 3 add-ons 3,980 (SAVE 400) 2,590 (SAVE 200) 2,790Conference + 1 add-on 2,895 (SAVE 200)Conference only 3,095 795Add-on only 795 6,865 (SAVE 1000)6,665 (SAVE 1200)Conference + 6 add-ons 6,070 (SAVE 1000)Conference + 5 add-ons 6,270 (SAVE 800) 5,475 (SAVE 800)Conference + 4 add-ons 5,675 (SAVE 600) 4,285 (SAVE 400)Conference + 2 add-ons 4,485 (SAVE 200) 4,880 (SAVE 600)Conference + 3 add-ons 5,080 (SAVE 400) 3,690 (SAVE 200) 3,890Conference + 1 add-ons A B C D E SITE TOUR A B C D E A B C D E SITE TOUR A B C D E Indicate your choice: Workshop Indicate your choice: Workshop +65 6720 3804+65 6722 9388 enquiry@iqpc.com.sg Please complete in BLOCK CAPITALS as information is used to produce delegate badges. Please photocopy for multiple bookings. Your priority registration code is printed below. Please quote it when registering. EVENT CODE: 25476.002 PDFW

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