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Ray Fleming's take on what's interesting in Education IT in Australia

  • Education

    Two ways to use Azure Machine Learning in education


    You can't read anything about technology trends these days without reading about Big Data and the power of algorithms. It pops up in education with lots of discussions of education analytics/learning analytics and a pile of other acronyms.  I think that the discussion is so intense in education because it’s one of the key sectors that could tap into the power of data to improve business processes – whether that’s improving administration or improving teaching and learning. And it links directly to work our teams are doing with analytics and cloud services. I’m going to share ideas for using Azure Machine Learning in education that will help illustrate what’s possible.

    The education sector is awash with data, although it’s often locked away, and it is also full of powerful cases for using algorithms to improve learning and administration. But one challenge is that the skills you need to analyse and use education data are exactly the same skills that are in demand in the rest of the business world – whether that’s because a bank wants to use algorithms to reduce credit card fraud or make more profit trading shares; or a retailer wants to use algorithms to recommend the next product you should buy from their website; or an advertiser wants to put exactly the right advert into your eyeline at exactly the right time. So if you want to use Azure Machine Learning in education you’re going to be competing for the experts with banks, retailers and marketing companies!

    There are two ways to solve this problem:

    1. Data scientists build and share education algorithms that make it easier to analyse data to produce answers
    2. Make it easier for every day users to be able to apply their expertise to analyse their own data

    In this blog post, I’m going to cover the first way – building and sharing algorithms – and then next week, I’ll look at what we’re doing to make it easier for every day users to be able to use intelligent analytics and machine learning.

    Part One: Building and sharing algorithms

    One of the services in the Microsoft Azure cloud is Machine Learning – a way of using the power of a cloud data centre to do complex analyses without having to build your own room of whirring high performance servers to crunch numbers.

    Azure Machine Learning Algorithms

    Machine Learning allows you to build the algorithms (“based on these twenty things, it looks like this is going to happen”) and then run them to interpret your own data. Some examples of how this is used today include:

    • Estimating demand for a service/product
      eg forecasting how many ice creams will get sold next week
    • Turn speech into text
      eg creating captions for TV programmes
    • Tell you what a picture is
      eg identifying an animal in a photo
    • Identify a person in a photograph, or generic information 
      eg tell you whether they are male or female, or their age
    • Recommend products based on what you’ve just bought
      eg customers that bought this game, also bought…
    • Identify which customers are likely to change suppliers
      eg who’s going to change phone company
    • Detect anomalies in data
      eg creating an alert when somebody logs on to their social media account from the other side of the globe

    In the past, that would have been a massive task, with massive teams of very highly specialised experts and loads of technology – and a long time between having the idea and getting a working system.

    imageBut today it’s like many other IT projects – it’s quicker and easier to just get on and build something as a prototype, than to get people together to sit in a room and decide what should be done. And then, of course, you just keep improving what you built in iterations.

    And that’s the power of algorithms and machine learning – you keep improving the algorithm as you go along, and through machine learning, so does the system. You don’t need to work out all the rules in advance, but learn as you go.

    imageThere is a marketplace emerging for these algorithms – the Azure Machine Learning marketplace has a growing bank of them that include many of the scenarios above, as well as standard statistical models (see the Machine Learning API projects here). Some of these are being created as research projects, others are being created by businesses who will license or sell them to other organisations (eg advanced product recommendation or customer churn algorithms have high commercial value).

    So what does this mean for education?

    Many of the current experimental projects in other industries have a direct parallel in education. For example, a customer churn prediction algorithm has direct relevance to the student attrition problem in Australian universities (even down to the actual churn rates, where the churn rate for an Australian telco matches the student drop out rate for Australian universities).

    Experimental projects are being published constantly – the list today includes over 400 experiments in hundreds of areas :

    Azure ML Experiment How could that be used in education?

    More detailed information

    Social media sentiment analysis What are people saying about my university/school?


    Movie recommendation What supplementary course materials match this lecture recording?


    Flight delay prediction What is the likely lecture room capacity needed to optimise campus use?


    Predictive maintenance What does the facilities team focus on to minimise campus disruption?


    Fraud detection Which students are getting somebody else to submit their assignments?

    Student problem solving Will a student eventually be able to solve the problem, based on their first attempt?


    Customer Segmentation How do we divide our 100,000 prospective student into groups for marketing purposes?


    Buyer propensity model How many of our student applicants are likely to start the course?


    Student performance – Mathematics Predict a student’s performance in future tests


    You can find the full list of experimental projects on the Azure Machine Learning Gallery

    How can this be used in education?

    Today, there are groups of data scientists and specialists using this technology to build algorithms, and also converting algorithms from previous ways of doing the analysis. Some of that work is happening in universities, and some is happening in specialist suppliers to education.


    If you’re a budding data scientist, or have access to a data scientist team, then there’s plenty of information (and training materials) on our Azure Machine Learning Studio website if you want to do-it-yourself.

    The alternative is to work with one of our advanced analytics partners. For example, S1 Consulting in Sydney and Neal Analytics in Seattle are collaborating on building an advanced student retention system, using big data analytics to predict which TAFE and university students are likely to need help and interventions to keep them on track. This being launched at a briefing event in August in Brisbane on 10th August. They’ve created, in a few months, the kind of analytics system that previously would have cost an individual university millions of dollars in technology and staff time to develop.

    Part Two: Making it easier for every day user to use intelligent analytics and machine learning

    For the majority of people reading this blog post, the real problem is knowing how to use the information above! (Congratulations and thanks for sticking with it). It’s interesting, but to make use of it, you’ve got to go and find the person in your organisation, or an external partner, who has the technical skills to use the technology. And your critical input is to help them identify the real problems that the data can help solve, and the value to the organisation from solving them.

    Next week, in Part Two, I’ll look at our work to try and solve this part of the challenge – to bring the power of machine learning and advanced analytics without needing to be a rocket scientist/brain surgeon.

  • Education

    Ways for schools and universities to manage inappropriate web content


    For six years, the Microsoft Digital Crimes Unit has been working on PhotoDNA technology – a way of detecting illegal online child sexual abuse photos. It is used by a wide range of social media and photo sharing companies, like Facebook, Twitter and Flipboard, to scan user-generated images as they are uploaded onto their web services. Any organisation that hosts user-generated content – video, images, text – carries a risk of users uploading offensive or illegal materials. PhotoDNA provides a way to deal with the most extreme examples, and there are associated services that provide ways for schools, TAFEs and universities to manage inappropriate web content being posted on their own services.

    Often there’s a hard choice between allowing users to post content freely, or ensuring that every piece of content is approved before posting. Depending on your users, that can create a horrible balance between risk or overwhelming workload!

    Examples of where this challenge exists are:

    • Services that provide facilities for students to comment on each other’s work
    • Enquiry forms that allow users to send requests or messages through to teachers/staff
    • Web portals built for parents or students to interact with teachers
    • Competition websites where people upload photos or videos

    If you’re developing a web service or app that includes user generated content or provides discussion capabilities, especially in scenarios where they are anonymous or not easily traceable, here’s a couple of services to take a look at – Content Moderator and PhotoDNA .

    Ways for schools to manage inappropraite web content

    Content Moderator

    First, let’s look at a service to manage inappropriate or offensive (rather than just illegal) content. Microsoft Content Moderator is a suite of intelligent screening tools to provide automated content moderation in the cloud, that enhances the safety of your user engagement and communication. Image, text, and video moderation can be configured to support your policy requirements by alerting you to potential issues such as pornography, racism, profanity, violence, and more. This is a cloud service running in Microsoft Azure, and can be used by any organisation, including education customers and independent software developers.

    It provides three core services:


    • Image Services: Fuzzy image matching against custom and shared blacklists even when file types are changed or images are otherwise altered. Also includes optical character recognition (OCR), face detection, and adult image detection.
    • Text Services: Detect profanity in more than 100 languages and match against custom and shared blacklists. The text service will also integrate with Azure Machine Learning Text Analytics for sentiment analysis.
    • Video Services: Video hashing technology matches video clips against both custom and shared blacklists. The video service will also soon integrate with Azure Media Services for closed-caption text generation.

    Because this is a cloud service, it is much simpler to implement:

    1. Sign up and start playing with the sample code and live API on the portal
    2. Create your custom match list, that you want alerts on, or use others’ lists
    3. Call an API method with your content to invoke a check
    4. The Content Moderator service processes your content, and generates labels to describe it (without every storing your data)
    5. Your service receives API-based alerts for each content item matched
    6. You then use the alerts as signals to make content decisions – eg remove content; send it to a human checker; put it on hold for moderation etc

    And it does all of this in real-time – as your user hits ‘submit’ or ‘send’.

    Learn MoreRead more about Content Moderator, and find out how you can use it




    Although PhotoDNA has been in use for over 6 years, and is now used by more than 80 significant organisations, like Facebook, it has historically been time consuming to implement, as organisations required time, money and technical expertise to get it up and running in their own systems. Recently, we have built a new cloud service for PhotoDNA, using Microsoft Azure, that allows you to use the service through simple API calls. Here’s an example of how it’s used:

    imageKik, a chat network that’s popular among teens and young adults around the world, recently became the first company in Canada to deploy the PhotoDNA Cloud Service. Kik uses it to detect exploitive profile photos as they’re being uploaded, so the company can immediately remove them, report them to law enforcement and remove the user’s account.

    “It is allowing us to identify and remove illegal content, so it’s been a huge plus from our perspective in helping keep our users safe,” says Heather Galt, Kik’s head of privacy.

    The company does manually review some images, but with more than 200 million users globally, automation is a must. PhotoDNA allows Kik to identify known illegal images among a much greater number of photos, while in many cases letting human moderators avoid the disturbing task of identifying them.

    Another crucial advantage for Kik is that it doesn’t cause any delay for users sharing content.

    It’s “so fast and does its work so efficiently that it’s been implemented with no negative impact whatsoever on the experience for users,” Galt says.

    Learn More

    Read the Microsoft News story about how PhotoDNA is protecting children and businesses

    Find out who can use PhotoDNA Cloud service, how it works, and how to apply to use the service (PhotoDNA Cloud Services are free to qualifying organisations that are approved through an independent vetting service)

  • Education

    Event Invitation: Keep Students. Save Millions


    One of our specialist partners, S1 Consulting, work with universities and TAFE institutes across the country to help improve the value of student management systems, and the use ability for individual institutions to manage the student lifecycle and student experience.

    Recently, they have been working closely with Microsoft, and international specialists in big data to apply the latest cloud analytics to the challenge of student retention and attrition management, and next month they are going to be launching their new Student Retention system at an event at our offices in Brisbane on 10th August.

    I'll let Blake Burningham, the CRM Practice Lead for S1 Consulting, take over the story:

    Education providers are losing millions of dollars from student drop outs every year. So we developed a solution....

    S1 Consulting has partnered with Microsoft Australia to produce a revolutionary piece of CRM software. Based on a complex algorithm, our Student Retention module identifies at risk students, to limit drop outs, and the dramatic effect this has on the bottom line. Here’s an interesting statistic:

    The average Australian University has 25,383 students enrolled, with a contribution of $12,500 per student, per year.  Research by Microsoft has found an average dropout rate of 13.5%, equating to $43 million of lost revenue every year.
    Reducing this rate by as little as 1% will earn universities an extra $3 million dollars every year.

    To be part of the unveiling of our Student Retention module, please join us for our one day CRM Forum in Brisbane on the 10th of August. We'll also be demonstrating how our CRM technology can help you Recruit, Retain and better Maintain your customers. 

    We encourage you to register as early as possible by clicking here or calling 02 9887 3980.

  • Education

    Hololens in education - case study video


    The team working on the Microsoft Hololens are quietly working on creating ambitious new ways of achieving new things - you've hopefully seen some of the demonstrations that they've given at global events like Build and the Windows 10 announcement earlier in the year (if not, jump here). And that includes working on uses for Hololens in education, and imagining some of the ways that we can enhance teaching with Hololens.

    Although much of their work is being done behind firmly closed doors, when they do give us a sneak peek of what's to come, it's thought provoking stuff. And this week is no exception, as they have just released a video case study of Hololens in Education, exploring the work they are doing with Case Western Reserve University in the US, who are working on new ways of teaching using Hololens. In their case, it's looking at human anatomy, and Barbara R Snyder, the President of Case Western Reserve University explains why:

      We've been teaching human anatomy the same way for a hundred years. Students get a cadaver and then they look at medical illustrations, and it's completely two-dimensional. And the human body isn't.  

    But when you add the interactivity of a see-through holographic computer, it enables high-definition holograms to come to life in your world, seamlessly integrating with your physical places, spaces, and things. We call this experience mixed reality. And it looks like this:

     Watch the video case study to see what Case Western Reserve University are doing with Hololens:

     Bonus info:

  • Education

    Wired: Pens are making a high-tech comeback


    Last week, Wired ran a story on the research team working on next generation of digital pens and software experiences at Microsoft. It's a great read, because it raises some thoughtful questions about the way that we use computers, and the impact on learning and retention of information in our brains.

    We've had a stubborn focus on pen interfaces for computers for decades - my first pen-equipped tablet was a PC running Windows that our family took on a one year backpacking trip around the world with our 3 & 7 year-old daughters. And we chose a pen-equipped tablet because it was exactly the right thing to help our kids continue their learning whilst travelling, in as many ways as possible.

    The Wired article says:

    Study after study shows we remember things better when we write them—our brain stores the letter-writing motion, which is much more memorable than just the mashing of a key that feels like every other key. We think in fragments, too, in shapes and colors and ideas that just don’t come through on a keyboard. “Think about how many things that are built start as a drawing,” Bathiche says. “Most things, right? Everything you’re wearing probably started as a drawing.”

    You can’t type out the folds of a dress, or the gentle curves of a skyscraper. Drawing with your stubby finger on a touchscreen isn’t much better. Humans are tool-based creatures: Our fingers can do amazingly intricate things with a pen, a brush, or a scalpel, that we can’t replicate with a mouse or the pads of our fingers. Our computers are giving back that kind of detailed control. In turn, the pen is opening up new ways of digital expression, new tools for communication, new ways to interact with our tech.

    As well as talking about recording and recalling information, and the visual aspects of idea creation, the article also covers the research that's going into ideas like being able to search the web by drawing what you're looking for, and also the need to create a digital pen experience that is as simple and authentic as holding an actual every day pen - although you might well be writing on an 84" digital display, as well as on your personal tablet screen.

    Read the full article here: Wired - Pens are making a high-tech comeback

  • Education

    Uses for Hololens in education


    Less than 100 days ago, we revealed Hololens during the Windows 10 announcement, and since then we’ve all been waiting for a second chance to see it…

    Hololens in Education

    Well, last night, that finally happened at the \\Build\ conference as the team revealed what they have been working on, and especially focused on Hololens in education, with teaching and learning scenarios.

    imageThey started with Prof Mark Griswold from Case Western Reserve University, talking about, and demonstrating live, the way that Hololens could be used to study anatomy, something traditionally done with a combination of textbooks, models and cadavers.


    After that demo, they switched gears to demonstrate the use of Hololens to interact with, and programme, a Maker Kit based on the Raspberry Pi 2. That was a fascinating demonstration, as it showed how an object in real life – in this case a Maker kit robot – could be paired with an associated hologram to create a single object.


    During the broadcast of the keynote, what the team effectively setup was a camera with a Hololens on, so that you see through the video what a user would see wearing a Hololens.

    Without a shadow of doubt, there are going to be some amazing things done with Hololens in education – classrooms, learning spaces, lecture theatres and research labs - over the next few years, helping students to learn by doing as much as by watching.

    You can watch the keynote, and download it (eg as a teaching resource) from the Channel 9 website.

    Learn MoreWatch the keynote on the Channel 9 website, and fast forward to 2 1/2 hours for the Hololens section!
    Bonus info:

  • Education

    Uses for Office 365 Video in education


    A few months ago we announced the Office 365 Video service, which is an internal video publishing service on Office 365, and we recently confirmed that it is now rolling out to all of our Office 365 Enterprise customers (that automatically includes Office 365 Education services, with plan E1 and E3). What the service allows you to do is create a video portal within your Office 365 Education service, and create channels (eg for specific curriculum subjects or special interest groups) for users to watch.

    Office 365 Video begins worldwide rollout and gets mobile 2

    The Office 365 Video service uses a group of cloud services in Azure Media Services, to make it easier for your users to publish their videos in easily accessible formats, so that they can watch on a PC, Mac, tablet or phone. We’ve also announced an Office 365 Video for iPhone app, so that staff or students can record and watch videos on their iPhone. And because the service runs on top of Office 365 and Azure cloud services, it means that the security that applies to all of your other information also applies to the videos – for example, the videos are stored and transmitted with secure encryption, to keep them private.

    It’s also running as a service within your Office 365 setup, so there are no additional charges for the service (for example, the media transcoding is included within the Office 365 Video service, and the video storage uses your existing SharePoint team allocation in Office 365)

    There are two key ways that you could use this service in a school, TAFE or university:

    • Simply start to publish videos using the standard Office 365 Video services and mobile apps, and start to create channels for your different content. Your teaching staff could also upload recordings of lessons, presentations, screen recordings etc directly from Office Mix into your Office 365 Video portal. The process is easy for users – they can just drag and drop an existing video onto the portal (recorded in heaps of formats), and it handles all of the transcoding needed to make the video available on different devices. And you can setup multiple channels, and select different users as admins for the channels.
    • You could use develop a customised service for your users using the developer APIs available for Office 365 Video. For example, if you wanted to use this to deliver a lecture capture and streaming service, a developer can build a service to upload from your lecture capture hardware into your Office 365 Video portal and publish automatically in the correct channels. All the documentation for the Office 365 Video APIs are previewed here.

    Learn MoreVisit the Office 365 Video website

    I’d also recommend taking a look at the
    Office 365 Video Uservoice site – this is where the team are collecting feedback and requests for future features – so if there’s something you’d like to see added to the service, this is where you can go and vote for it, or suggest it!

  • Education

    Sway for publishing curriculum resources–helpful updates for teachers in April


    When the Office team launched Sway, the newest member of the Microsoft Office family, I wrote about how helpful it would be for teachers and students.

    imageThe simplest way I can describe Sway is that it lets you publish visually attractive materials, including multimedia elements, that will look good on a PC browser or a student’s smartphone, without you having to know too much about design or the device the reader will see it on. It’s very different to PDFs, which might look great on a big screen, but become unreadable on a phone as you’ll be constantly zooming in and out on text and diagrams.

    Since it was launched last October, I’ve been experimenting with it for different kinds of online publications. For example a white paper on student attrition, a travel diary and for trialling conversion of PDF/paper publications. None of these are amazing productions, as they’re the result of me playing with Sway’s features.

    Since the first version of Sway was rolled out, there have been a huge number of updates announced on the Sway blog, so here’s a run down of key Sway features for teachers and students announced so far this month:

    Collaborative creation and editing of Sways

    • You can add additional authors by simply inviting them with a link
    • Keep track of who has access and who is editing from the My Sways page
    • Whilst you’re editing a sway, you can see who else is editing at the same time

    These features are great to allow a teacher or student to start off a piece of work, and then amend it collaboratively. Eg a teacher creates a framework, and then students add their own text and pictures into their piece, creating one single Sway at the end. Or students could work collaboratively on a Sway on different devices – from a browser, or in the iPad or iPhone app – making it easier to add their own photos from their device.

    • Make a copy of a Sway

    This is handy for a teacher to create a template for a homework assignment, or a reporting template, or a lesson plan, and then make a copy each time they want to use it, or share it with students.

    More about the collaborative features in Sway

    Interactive Charts and embedded objects

    • You can now create a chart in Sway that users can click on items to refine the view (eg to remove datasets, or focus on specific lines in a line chart)
    • Since January you have been able to embed other objects from the web (like YouTube videos), and now the team have simplified the process of embedding Word documents, Excel spreadsheets, PDF documents and PowerPoint slides – making drag and drop.

    This would be useful where you have a pre-existing curriculum resource, like a PowerPoint or worksheet, and you want to provide it to students alongside a multimedia lesson plan.

    More about the interactive and embedded objects in Sway

    All on top of what Sway already had…

    All of this is in addition to the new features added to Sway since launch, like the iPhone apps, the import from PDF/Word/PowerPoint documents.

    Learn More

    You can dive into using Sway straight away at,

    or take a look at the Sway team’s examples of use cases for teachers,

    or read some of the stories of what other people have done with Sway:
  • Education

    2015 Microsoft NSW Schools Roadshow - Next Level Learning


    Each year we've worked with other partners to run a regional Microsoft NSW schools roadshow right around the state. And it's back again...the team road trip, just in time for winter!

    Basically, we're running quality, free, relevant and hands-on education technology workshops, which don't happen often. This May and June, Microsoft will be offering hands-on workshops across NSW with the latest technology including Windows 8.1, apps, Office 365 and devices, including the latest Surface 3.

    Want to make the most of your students’ love of mobile technology? This half-day hands-on workshop presents five tried and trusted ways to implement a successful 1:1 program involving BYOD. Plus we’ll introduce new Microsoft stuff that could help you get started in your school.

    For example, did you know…

    • Office 365 is available to students at no charge:
      Schools that license Microsoft Office for all staff can now also provide access to Office 365 ProPlus for all students, teachers and staff at no extra  cost. Office 365 ProPlus (Word, Excel, PowerPoint and more) can be downloaded on 5 PCs or Macs, 5 tablets and unlimited mobile devices - go straight to
    • Office 365 runs on iPad, Android and Windows devices
    • The technology you already have does more than you think

    Our Microsoft Education Master Trainers aren’t just going to inspire you to take learning to new places, they’ll step you through actually doing it.

    Who will get the most from this session?

    Teachers, ICT leads and curriculum leads. Devices will be provided.

    Dates & Venues

    Parramatta – Friday May 29th 2015 – UNE Future Campus - Register Here

    Tamworth – Monday June 1st 2015 – Tamworth Golf Club -  Register Here

    Batemans Bay – Wednesday June 3rd 2015 – NRMA, Murramarang Beach Resort - Register Here

    Dubbo – Friday June 5th 2015 – Macquarie Inn - Register Here

    Newcastle – Wednesday June 10th 2015 – Register Here

    Lismore – Friday June 12th 2015 – Register Here

    Surry Hills – Wednesday June 17th 2015 – Register Here


    12.00 - Registration & receive your device
    12.15 - Changing the way we teach & learn – Discover the learning potential of Windows devices
    13.00 - Meeting the needs of 21st Century Learners – Learn how to use OneNote, Class Notebook & Staff Notebook for classroom management, research, collaboration & problem solving
    14.00 - Afternoon tea
    14.20 - Anytime, anywhere learning – See how Office 365, Sway and Office Mix can flip your classroom, provide distance learning solutions, share resources and transform your classes
    15.20 - Sneak Preview – See how Microsoft’s Surface 3 device can fire up new learning experiences
    16.00 - Close

     If you want to share the invitation with colleagues, there's a PDF version attached

  • Education

    How to write a NSW School plan using the 5P strategic planning template


    Here’s a question: If you’ve got a deadline just around the corner for creating a strategic school plan, what’s the best way to do it in a way that is still collaborative and inclusive – and hits the deadline? It’s a conversation we had with the Goal Huddle team about school planning templates for NSW schools.

    imageGoal Huddle, based in Sydney, work with national and global organisations to help them with their strategic planning processes, through their innovative SharePoint app. It is a dashboard and reminder-driven planning system that enables and encourages team collaboration whilst you create, run and tweak your multi-year strategic plan. It’s a great piece of work, and in our conversations with them we realised it would be a great tool to help schools with their strategic planning. After all, many schools have impending deadlines to create strategic plans, use SharePoint and/or Office 365 , and have a senior leadership team who want to enable more collaboration amongst staff.

    So it was great to see the team go off, start talking to schools and work out how they can help them develop actionable strategic plans - as opposed to WIFI Plans (Write-It & File-It). The first tool that they have created is a specific version of Goal Huddle for NSW Schools, to help them create their 2015-2017 Strategic School Plans, using the NSW DEC’s 5P process.

    When you start ‘Goal Huddle for 5P School Planning’ it’s setup directly for the NSW 5P planning process, with sections for Purpose, People, Processes, Products & Practices. And the process of planning, using a set of simple web forms, encourages input from individuals and groups responsible for elements of the plan – and an ongoing process to track status and remind individuals of the need for updates or deadlines throughout the lifetime of the plan.

    As each NSW school is expected to produce a plan by the end of March this year, and then review the plan going forward, this tool’s arrived just at the right time, and gives schools a collaborative alternative to an Excel spreadsheet for planning (and avoiding the complexity of some of the alternate enterprise planning tools!)

    Despite the extra customisation that’s gone into creating this strategic planning template for NSW schools, Goal Huddle for School Planning is significantly cheaper than the normal price for Goal Huddle. And a lot more effective than WIFI Plans that get dumped in a file and forgotten.

    You can find out more, and get instructions for activating Goal Huddle in your SharePoint site, in the Office Store:

    Learn MoreGet Goal Huddle for NSW School planning, set up for the 5P template

    Question: Now that they’ve got the work done for NSW Schools, which school planning process should they look at next?

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