1. Evernote - Any time anyone mentions Evernote, I'm always impressed with it! @web20classroom suggested having administrators purchased the unlimited data subscription to keep track of teacher evaluations. @lesliefisher had some great tips and tricks at the AETC conference in Birmingham, Alabama, about two weeks before ISTE. Evernote is definitely a tool I will try to use more next year.
2. Google Apps for Education (Google Drive, Google Drawing, Google Forms...) - I took notes from all the ISTE sessions in Google Drive and shared them with @chrisjenks back home in Tuscaloosa. While I was in a session, someone tweeted out their resources on Google Apps and the Common Core as well. Google Apps allow real-time collaboration. @alicekeeler and @CTuckerEnglish suggested using Google Drawing or Google Drive for collaborative graphic organizers. The possibilities are endless!
3. Google Hangouts - I was able to hold a virtual PD very easily with Google Hangout last year. Because it was a virtual meeting, teachers could attend the meeting from any location. Up to ten teachers were able to be in the hangout but I also broadcast the PD to YouTube, so anyone with the link could attend. I would check my e-mail and twitter feed for any questions. I have also used Google Hangouts to collaborate with coworkers on a project or answer a quick question or call back to the home office when I'm traveling. I'm beginning to think Google Hangouts is better than skype!
4. Twitter - In case you aren't on twitter, you should be! Twitter is such a great place to learn from others teachers and administrators from all over the world. Twitter is a great place to ask a question, to share something that worked, share something that didn't, and basically a 24/7 PD feed if you follow the right people.
5. Cyberwise.org - This is a new site I learned about to teach digital citizenship to parents and teachers. I already know about Common Sense Media, BrainPOP, and PlanetNutshell to teach digital citizenship to kids, but these resources are geared towards adults. I'm looking forward to using this with teachers and administrators.