An increasingly tech-savvy student population, intensified scrutiny on institutions to improve student retention and success, and a costly textbook model that is far short of optimal are consistently challenging traditional methods of teaching and learning. The burden falls to institutional leaders to drive down costs while also improving the quality of education.

Incorporating eTextbooks, while a great first step to easing the rising cost of higher education, only scratches the surface of what is possible. A bigger opportunity exists to truly transform the educational experience by addressing the core challenges facing higher education:

  • Improving faculty and student engagement around all course content through a common toolset
  • Enhancing pedagogy through the delivery of rich content 
  • Creating the conditions for the lowest cost on proprietary eTextbooks through aggregated demand
  • Allowing instructors to supplement traditional course materials with low-cost alternatives, such as open educational resources and faculty-generated content
  • Enabling immediate access to all course materials to support full-term learning
  • Assisting with student retention and success efforts via current reading and engagement analytics

Learn more about how Courseload is helping institutions realize these benefits today, while also anticipating the needs of tomorrow.

Latest News

Courseload Welcomes Joseph Costanzo as Senior Vice President, Sales

Mar 17, 2014

Deep Experience with Educational Technology Key to Continuing Courseload’s Growth

INDIANAPOLIS, March 18, 2014—Courseload, an institutional solution for the delivery and use of eTextbooks and digital course materials in higher education, is pleased to welcome Joseph Costanzo as its Senior Vice President of Sales.

Costanzo was an early pioneer in learning technology as a member of the founding management team of Eduprise, which...

Latest Blog

Faculty: Increase Engagement with Students in Three Easy Steps

Jun 09, 2014

A previous blog described ways to successfully recruit faculty as a critical first step in implementing a digital course materials program. The second, and more important step, is to move from participation to engagement.

Working with early adopters from institutions of all sizes and types has helped us identify many ways that faculty are creatively leveraging Courseload Engage to enhance faculty and student engagement within the context of...