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Leadership Think Tank
Educational leadership in action
Curated by Aki Puustinen
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Five Powerful Questions You Can Ask Students (Visual)

Five Powerful Questions You Can Ask Students (Visual) | Leadership Think Tank | Scoop.it

Via Beth Dichter
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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, October 9, 2014 7:08 PM

What do we mean by share your evidence? It is a great question. What happens if something is said that does not fit with our expectations and pre-suppositions?

 

@ivon_ehd1

Frédéric Falisse's curator insight, October 10, 2014 6:51 AM

Sans questions pas de raisonnement. 

D'ailleurs, qu'est ce que la réflexion si ce n'est l'enchaînement de questions?

Et l'intelligence ne serait elle pas simplement l'enchaînement de bonne questions? 

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Infographic: The Socratic questioning process ...

Infographic: The Socratic questioning process ... | Leadership Think Tank | Scoop.it

Via Dennis T OConnor, juandoming
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Overarcher's curator insight, July 10, 2013 2:55 AM

socratic questioning in pictures, love it!

Maria Persson's comment, July 11, 2013 6:15 PM
My daily life at work and play so often involves Socratic questioning - I never get bored and constantly on a learning curve! Thanks for sharing this great resource!
Margarita Parra's comment, July 22, 2013 10:01 PM
There is an approach to solving a problem, by Guy Brousseau. It looks much like this process.And it works!
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5 Better Ways To Say 'I Don't Know' In The Classroom

5 Better Ways To Say 'I Don't Know' In The Classroom | Leadership Think Tank | Scoop.it
Do you allow students to answer a question with the response "I don't know" in the classroom? Perhaps you should consider no longer allowing that phrase and instead offering up these five other ways that might get students thinking a bit more.

Via Beth Dichter
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Beth Dichter's curator insight, December 31, 2013 9:56 PM

How often do you hear a student say "I don't know." Here are five alternative suggestions that you might offer up to your students. Why? If we want our students to become critical thinkers they need to be able to ask questions. Rather than accepting the answer "I don't know" have the student think a bit more and come up with a better question. Click through to the post to see three additional questions and share your own if you have other suggestions.

Kirsten Macaulay's curator insight, January 1, 2014 5:10 AM

5 Better Ways To Say 'I Don't Know' In The Classroom

1. May I please have more information?

2. May I have some time to think?

3. Would you please repeat the question?

4. Where could I find more information about the?

5. May I ask a friend for help? Good ideas!

R. Alisha J. Hill's curator insight, January 3, 2014 2:12 AM

How do you engage the student when he/she says "I don't know"?