Archiv für Medienkompetenz

image Der Begriff Medienkompetenz entwickelt sich langsam zu einem Buzzword und läuft Gefahr, demnächst auf Podiumsdiskussionen, Keynotes und Sessions nur noch ein Stöhnen beim Zuhörer hervorzurufen. Denn häufig ist (ich sag jetzt mal in unseren Social Media Kreisen) nur eine spezifische Form, quasi eine Unterabteilung, von Medienkompetenz gemeint.

Was Medienkompetenz im klassischen Sinne bedeutet habe ich gestern anhand von Baacke, Schorb und Aufenanger beschrieben – heute geht es hier um die Form von Medienkompetenz, die der Großteil der Netzweltler wohl eigentlich meint: Kompetenzen in einer digital geprägten Kultur. So heißt auch das Positionspapier der Expertenkommission des BMBF zur Medienbildung vom März 2009. Darauf aufmerksam gemacht hat mich Dr. Marco Dick in den Kommentaren und dem gibt es auch wenig hinzuzufügen – beim Lesen habe ich mich einfach zu oft beim Nicken erwischt und unterschreibe hiermit die herausgearbeiteten Kompetenzen.

Bereits in der Einführung wird die Motivation für diesen Bericht verdeutlicht:

Der Begriff der Medienkompetenz wird in der Öffentlichkeit inflationär und oft verkürzt verwendet. Als wissenschaftliche Disziplinen haben sich insbesondere Medienpädagogik und (Medien-)Informatik mit durchaus auch unterschiedlichen Konzepten zur Medienkompetenz geäußert. Mit der vorliegenden Erklärung „Kompetenzen in einer digital geprägten Kultur“ tritt die Expertenkommission für eine umfassende Sicht auf Medienbildung ein. Sie stellt sich damit der Herausforderung, unterschiedliche Richtungen und verschiedene Dimensionen im Hinblick auf die Digitalen Medien und deren Rolle in der Gesellschaft zu benennen. Die Kommission möchte damit zur Klärung und Umsetzung dieser grundlegenden Bildungsaufgaben beitragen.

Die Kompetenzen in einer digital geprägten Kultur gliedert die Expertenkommission in vier Themen- und Aufgabenfelder: Read More→

Kategorie: Medienkompetenz
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A well-rounded diet that includes leafy greens, whole grains and organic protein should provide your body with most of the nutrients it needs to survive and thrive. Supplements do what their name implies; they supplement and complement daily meals to help provide optimal nutrition and vitality during all stages of life. Supplements also offer the opportunity to consume uncommon herbs and spices that have healthful benefits, but that we may not stumble across in our day-to-day lives, such as ashwagandha and eleuthero. They also allow consumers to ingest larger doses of common culinary ingredients, including garlic and turmeric, than what we would typically encounter in a traditional meal.

The following guide offers a comprehensive list of recommended supplements for common health complaints, such as stress, indigestion and inflammation, as well as those best-suited for women, men, children and seniors. All of the following supplements benefit the body in specific ways, and all contribute to general health and longevity.

As with any new addition to a health-care routine, always consult a doctor before taking a regular supplement, especially if you have existing health conditions, are nursing or pregnant. Don’t mix herbal supplements with prescription pharmaceuticals without the advice of a medical professional. These supplements offer safe and natural benefits to our well-being, but only when used correctly.

Herbs for All

A few health conditions are experienced by nearly everyone at one time or another: inflammation, digestive discomfort and stress. Due to this, some herbal supplements can be safely added to a regular wellness routine to boost general health, longevity and comfort.

Herbs for Anti-inflammatory Support

Inflammation is an essential component in the body’s ability to stay healthy; the inflammatory response begins the process of healing after an injury. However, our bodies can get stuck in unnecessary and unhealthy inflammatory responses, and this chronic inflammation stresses and injures cells. As a result, inflammation can trigger anything from joint pain and skin problems to heart disease and perhaps even cancer. Ear Inflammation is one of the main causes of temporal hearing loss, check the latest sonus complete reviews.

Boswellia (Boswellia serrata). Sometimes called Indian frankincense, this Ayurvedic herb contains boswellic acids, which have been found to inhibit the synthesis of pro-inflammatory enzymes in vitro. This trait makes boswellia useful in treating such disorders as arthritis, tendinitis and Crohn’s disease.

Cayenne (Capsicum annuum). The active ingredient in cayenne peppers is capsaicin, which has been shown to inhibit the inflammatory process, thus reducing pain and inflammation in such conditions as arthritis and diabetic neuropathy.

Devil’s claw (Harpagophytum procumbens). Many studies indicate that devil’s claw extracts possess anti-inflammatory and pain-relieving effects against acute and subacute inflammation. Devil’s claw is widely used to ease muscular tension, inflammation, joint and lower back pain and the pain caused by rheumatoid and osteoarthritis.

Garlic (Allium sativum). Contains a wealth of healthful compounds, and some of them help inhibit inflammatory messenger molecules. This can benefit the respiratory system in the case of asthma; help ease symptoms of arthritis; and improve blood vessel flexibility, which in turn decreases the likelihood of damage due to chronic inflammation.

Ginger (Zingiber officinale). Gingerol, ginger’s active constituent, helps suppress pro-inflammatory compounds, thereby making the root particularly effective at treating the pain and swelling of arthritis. By preventing blood clots and lowering cholesterol, ginger may also help reduce the chance of heart disease — another inflammatory condition.

Herbs for Digestive Aid

Digestion is exceedingly important in the way our bodies function. The elimination system carries away waste from cells, giving organs the right environment in which to function. In many wellness theories, good digestion is the key to overall well-being. Visit for more information about digestive and weight loss supplements.

Deglycyrrhizinated licorice (DGL). DGL is licorice that contains the plant’s soothing compounds without the potentially negative side effects associated with its naturally occurring glycyrrhizic acid. DGL can be effective in treating ulcers; it promotes healing and guards against ulcer recurrence by increasing the body’s production of mucin. Mucin protects gut linings from acidic digestive juices.

Fennel (Foeniculum vulgare). Fennel is an anti-inflammatory herb that helps soothe the digestive tract and relieve stomach bloating. It’s a carminative, which means it helps dispel gas; an antispasmodic, which assuages painful cramping; a bitter, which prompts our bodies to release digestive enzymes; and an anti-nausea aid.

Peppermint (Mentha x piperita). As an effective antispasmodic, peppermint can be used to treat distress in the upper gastrointestinal tract and to promote gastric secretions. As a relaxant for the muscles of the intestinal wall, peppermint makes a safe and effective treatment against irritable bowel syndrome (IBS). Peppermint also possesses gas-relieving and anti-nausea effects.

Kategorie: Medienkompetenz
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