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"A while ago, I created this poster A Tale of Two Classrooms. It wasn't meant as a statement of Classroom B is best. It wasn't even meant as a statement of Classroom A is awful. It was meant as a representation of Classroom A and B."
Are you sure you want to delete this scoop?
Krissy Venosdale revised her Classroom A and Classroom B poster recently to represent "What does Learning Look Like". Some of these Classroom B descriptors indicate a learner-centered environment. What are some other descriptions that you would include?
Here are some of Krissy's thoughts behind Learning:
"Learning is a journey. Our kids change. The world changes. We change as teachers. This morning, I made a revised version of Classroom A versus Classroom B. As someone pointed out, it’s not a black and white issue. There is so much grey and so much individual choice. I’m not saying A or B is better for everyone. I’m saying you’ve gotta think and really understand what you want learning to look like in your classroom."
A clear visual
Es fundamental movernos de un enfoque centrado en la enseñanaza a un enfoque centrado en el aprendizaje.
Teaching and learning
Written by an ex college student, who explains very eloquently how educators must change. If the message in this video resonates with you feel free to send it to any teachers, principals, professors, university presidents, boards of regents, board...
It is good to hear how students feel and for sure teachers need to adapt their approach...
"I tweeted yesterday an interesting news item in Erik Robelen’s blog in Education Week that a few states (Oklahoma, California, Massachusetts) are seriously looking into some sort of assessment of creative thinking as part of the whole 21st century skills/entrepreneurship movement. I think it is a great idea, with a lot of potential for leveraging change.
Now, of course, the naysayers are quick to say that you cannot measure creative thinking. This is silly: here is a rubric for doing so..."