March 7-11, 2011 * Nashville, Tennessee
SITE 2011 is the 22st annual conference of the Society for Information Technology and Teacher Education. Join with 1,200+ colleagues from over 50 countries in Nashville, Tennessee!
This society represents individual teacher educators and affiliated organizations of teacher educators in all disciplines, who are interested in the creation and dissemination of knowledge about the use of information technology in teacher education and faculty/staff development. SITE is a society of AACE.
The SITE Conference is designed for:
- Teacher educators in ALL disciplines
- Computer technology coordinators
- K-12 administrators & school
- Curriculum developers
- All interested in improving education
|Scope, Topics & Categories
|Scope: The Conference invites proposals from the introductory through
advanced level on all topics related to:
1. the use of information technology in teacher education, and
2. instruction about information technology in
Proposals which address the theory, research and applications as
well as describe innovative projects are encouraged.
Topics : Submissions in each of these areas will be blind reviewed primarily
by the members of the SIG (Special Interest Group) corresponding to
the topic chosen.
Click here for Presentation Categories
|Registration & Hotel Information
Click Here for : SITE 2011 Registration Rates
Hotel Information : Sheraton Music City Hotel
Special discounted hotel rates have been secured for SITE
participants at the Sheraton Music City Hotel. To receive this special rate, hotel
reservations must be made by: February 3, 2011, 5PM CST US and you must identify yourself as an SITE attendee.
Nashville is a place where the past and the future peacefully coexistmusic is the lifeblood of Nashville, visitors will also find
and build, one on the other, to create a destination that appeals to the
interests of every visitor. While
a city of culture and history, haute cuisine, pro sports, outstanding academics, natural beauty & pure Southern charm!
is alive. You can feel its pulse when you walk down its sidewalks. And,
fortunately, you can hear it almost anywhere you go!
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