A short note here following the helpful twitter chat today with #hcsmanz [transcript link]
Wikipedia defines netiquette. However, the clearest summary is contained in the following picture:
Better understanding of the conventions for engaging in social media conversations will, hopefully, get more people to stop lurking and join in. Social media conversations are more than tea time conversations. Social media is not only “social” but can be a powerful tool for professional development.
Resources or not reinventing the wheel
Link at Learn the Net – Your online guide
BBC Webwise making the most of being online.
A useful podcast for social media education is The Social Hour [Friday's 2100 UMT]
Some examples – why social media matters for health and social care
Link to Youth Health 2.0
for articles on social media and mobile technology in public health, e.g.
- Social media and the medical needs of American Indians
- The art of engaging indigenous youth via social media
For (health and social care) professionals @brookmanknight has the last word:
“with medical people I talk collaborative peer support open access learning. Social as a word is not useful to engage or invite.”