A queen waves goodbye to the six swans...

Bye for now...

That’s it – we’ve made it!

We hope you’ve enjoyed this free online course on Digital Wellbeing. We also hope you’ve been able to engage in some lively discussions with your fellow learners, and pick up some tips on how to use digital technologies for your wellbeing and for others’.

It needn’t end here: there’s a whole digital world to explore anew, putting into practice some of what you’ve got from the last three weeks. And if you want more from us, why not take a look at the University of York’s Skills Guides: while they’re predominantly aimed at York students, the guides and tutorials there are open to anyone, and they pick up on a number of the themes we’ve examined during this course. You could also try your hand at some of the University of York’s other MOOCs if you like!

Get extra benefits, upgrade your course

You can now get extra benefits by upgrading this course, including:

Unlimited access to the course: Go at your own pace with unlimited access to the course for as long as it exists on FutureLearn.

Access to tests: Ensure you’ve mastered the material with access to tests on the course.

A Certificate of Achievement or Statement of Participation: To help you demonstrate your learning we’ll send you a Certificate of Achievement or Statement of Participation when you become eligible.

Find out more.

Thank yous

While we have credited individuals contributions throughout this online course, we would like to take this further opportunity to say thank you to:

Iain Barr, David Beer, Michelle Blake, David Brown, Mike Dunn, Laila Fish, Lina Gega, Jo Iacovides, Chris Kyriacou, Sara Perry, Ned Potter, and Darren Reed.

More importantly, thank you for participating in this course, and for your insightful contributions to the discussions. We hope you found it useful.

We would really like to hear any feedback you might have regarding your thoughts about the course, and how we could improve it.

Thanks again, and may you all live in the digital world happily ever after…

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This article is from the free online course:

Digital Wellbeing

University of York