Please help SchoolNet vote for the best media project
If you are a South African teacher we invite you to consider assisting SchoolNet with judging the best Adobe Youth Voices media project for 2012? The teachers who were selected into the project worked with their students to create a film that give a voice to youth concerns. The film that is chosen by our premium members as the best media project carries with it a WONDERFUL prize for the teacher who has been responsible for the project at his/her school. That teacher will be flown to Cape Town to accompany Omashani Naidoo from SchoolNet (who oversees Adobe Youth Voices in South Africa) to the e-Schools ICT Conference from 2- 4th October at Wynberg Girls High School. The prize includes airfare, accommodation and all accompanying costs. A handsome prize, don’t you think?
So please will you assist us by choosing the best media project by watching the 7 short videos mentioned below and selecting the best one. Thereafter open the Google Form which repeats the information in this email but also has a section for you to fill in and say why you think your choice is the best media project. (This is the only criteria for judging).Press SUBMIT when you are done and we will receive the results. Thank you so much for helping us with this – we appreciate your support. The closing date for voting is Wednesday 12th September 2012. (And by the way, if you would like to enter the next AYV project which starts soon please contact Omashani at firstname.lastname@example.org)
Join SchoolNet as a premium member
This judging is for SchoolNet premium members, a free membership for South African teachers, so if you are not already a member please just go to our website http;//schoolnet.org.za and look for ‘Sign up for SchoolNet membership’ at the top of the page. Thereafter just follow the prompts.
Here is the link to the Google form:
Here are the videos with their links:
Water is Life – use me wisely
Dance is my language
South African heritage
You can make it
The Rise of Racism and Hazardous Stereotyping in South Africa