https://www.myknowledgemap.com/ offers a free online tool for badge creation at https://www.openbadges.me/. Log in with your email address and you can begin to build OBI-compliant badges with their selectors for shapes, type, icons and colors. Like these:
If you get an account at Mozillians, you can create badges there as well.
There’s more to our badges technology than Pirate Adventure. We’ve rolled it out and adapted it to several other uses as well.
The Stillman School uses a version to manage the Stillman Passport. Events are created as badge-like events, and participants are credited when they attend.
The new SAIL program is also using a version. Among the refinements are the ability to use a swipe-card reader to credit attendees.
Plus, several other institutions have borrowed our code and successfully adapted it for use in their own programs.
If your department or organization needs a way to manage and track complex events or assignments, get in touch with TLTC and maybe we can make this work for you as well!
Now you can use the leaderboard to see how you rank in your class. Click on the “By Class Year” tab and see.
Wait A Minute, I’m Not There!
Be sure you’ve set your class year in your personal settings. Go to the Your Account screen, and click on the Settings tab. Put in your class year, and make sure that you’ve set Make My Scores Public.
Now you can see leaders by year!
Just visit the leaderboard on the Badges web site and click on the By Year tab. You can see who’s on top in this year’s race, and also review last year’s standings.
The Doubloon Hunters are on the prowl — don’t miss your chance!
Regular attendees of the “Let’s Talk” series on Human Trafficking are eligible to receive this badge. Attend and sign in at any four of the eight events and you’ll be granted this automatically.
Earn a badge by attending this one-day training through the NCBI chapter at Seton Hall. The workshop is designed to expand your skills on diversity and learn new ones; meet and interact with others regarding issues of difference in a supportive setting; learn how to be an ally; and learn how to interrupt prejudicial jokes, remarks and slurs.
The workshop is open to the entire Seton Hall community (all students, faculty, and staff), but in particular freshmen students and leaders on student organizations with the stated purpose of diversity are targeted for this program.
The last session is December 7, so get started signing up now!
The Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) is a national program designed to provide trained volunteers that can serve as first responders during a disaster when traditional emergency response (police, fire, EMS) is delayed. CERT personnel can also assist the traditional responders. CERT skills are also useful for family disaster preparedness. SHU has a body of CERT volunteers consisting of staff, students, and faculty.
Participate in/complete the leadership training provided by Mike Domitrz on October 16, 2012 4pm and 7pm to earn the “Can I Kiss You? Leader Badge.” Watch for the location, and be sure to swipe in!
Start polishing your leadership skills right now. Attend a Hall Council meeting, plus an introductory session, and then actually run for a seat. When you do you’ll bring this badge along the way to a position of responsibility in your Hall.
Attend at least one program event in each of the “Create,” “Reflect,” “Connect,” “Serve” and “Thrive” literacy categories. But you were going to do that anyway, right?
When you do, be sure they take your name at the door, or scan the QR card they’ll have. Once you’ve snapped all five you’ll automatically be granted this one.