Finding time to meet with a teacher or teachers multiple times in one week is a key factor to success in technology integration at my school. How could you creatively tweak schedules to make that happen?
I think the first step in integrating anything new like this is to create an interest in the technology by showing its potential - I've been at schools where the use of the technology was mandatory, and this turns a lot of teachers off. Once teachers are interested, they will be more willing to carve out the time to learn it. Ways I've seen this done:
using 1 hour of our two-hour weekly staff meeting to work with the technology hands-on
meet during lunch (special free lunch provided) once or twice a week for a couple of weeks
meet with teachers 15 minutes before school starts or for 15 minutes after school ends. Fifteen minutes doesn't seem like much, but if it's daily and on task, a lot can be accomplished.
assign teachers to groups of 2 or 3 (teachers with common preps if possible), one of which is somewhat of an expert in the technology, and have them find the time to meet 2 or 3 times during the week
set up on-line forums for teachers to post questions and help each other with the new technology
schedule an assembly for students so teachers involved with the technology can meet at that time
I teach technology at our Elementary school so I get to see both students and teachers in my computer lab every day. To generate interest in the technology, I will go into a classroom and use different types of technology to teach on of their daily lessons. Once I have a teacher's interest, I will continue to "coach" them during his/her class computer lab time. If the technology is district mandated, I will schedule a couple of training days after school for teachers to come in and spend an hour learning and working with the technology.
Past that, I generally try to send out a short newsletter about twice a month with ideas, links and tips from other teachers to try and keep them thinking about more integration into their classrooms.