La mallette pédagogique pour la classe de demain permet aux chefs d'établissement, aux rédacteurs de politiques éducatives et aux fournisseurs de TIC de rédiger des scénarios pédagogiques du futur et de [...]...
"Après la publication, le 23 décembre 2014, de son billet consacré à la « classe inversée » à l’université, Christian Puren présente dans cette nouvelle note de son blogue « les trois intérêts pédagogiques et didactiques de ce dispositif dans l’enseignement secondaire, en même temps que les dangers qu’il représente. »
On constatera qu’il ne prétend pas donner des leçons aux enseignants qui considèrent avoir trouvé là un « système » pour rendre plus efficace l’apprentissage des langues ou résoudre leurs problèmes pédagogiques, mais qu’il les invite au contraire à profiter de cette nouvelle occasion de s’interroger « sur les réponses, forcément plurielles et complexes, à apporter aux questions que pose l’enseignement-apprentissage » des langues. Son blogue permet l’ajout de commentaires, invitant ainsi au dialogue."
Pour lire mon rapport sur mes classes inversées, cliquez ICI (pdf, 3 Mo) Une liste d'articles sur la classe inversée, compilée par Pédagogie Universitaire La classe inversée, c'est quoi ? C'est une façon différente d'enseigner et d'apprendre.
Teaching a new language to non-native speakers may be one of the most challenging educational jobs out there, so ELL teachers can use all of the help they can get! Thankfully, many excellent resources for...
For years, Finland has been the by-word for a successful education system, perched at the top of international league tables for literacy and numeracy.
Only far eastern countries such as Singapore and China outperform the Nordic nation in the influential Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA) rankings. Politicians and education experts from around the world – including the UK – have made pilgrimages to Helsinki in the hope of identifying and replicating the secret of its success.
Which makes it all the more remarkable that Finland is about to embark on one of the most radical education reform programmes ever undertaken by a nation state – scrapping traditional “teaching by subject” in favour of “teaching by topic”.
“This is going to be a big change in education in Finland that we’re just beginning,” said Liisa Pohjolainen, who is in charge of youth and adult education in Helsinki – the capital city at the forefront of the reform programme.
Pasi Silander, the city’s development manager, explained: “What we need now is a different kind of education to prepare people for working life.
“Young people use quite advanced computers. In the past the banks had lots of bank clerks totting up figures but now that has totally changed.
“We therefore have to make the changes in education that are necessary for industry and modern society.”
Subject-specific lessons – an hour of history in the morning, an hour of geography in the afternoon – are already being phased out for 16-year-olds in the city’s upper schools. They are being replaced by what the Finns call “phenomenon” teaching – or teaching by topic. For instance, a teenager studying a vocational course might take “cafeteria services” lessons, which would include elements of maths, languages (to help serve foreign customers), writing skills and communication skills.
More academic pupils would be taught cross-subject topics such as the European Union - which would merge elements of economics, history (of the countries involved), languages and geography.
There are other changes too, not least to the traditional format that sees rows of pupils sitting passively in front of their teacher, listening to lessons or waiting to be questioned. Instead there will be a more collaborative approach, with pupils working in smaller groups to solve problems while improving their communication skills.
Marjo Kyllonen, Helsinki’s education manager – who will be presenting her blueprint for change to the council at the end of this month, said: “It is not only Helsinki but the whole of Finland who will be embracing change.
“We really need a rethinking of education and a redesigning of our system, so it prepares our children for the future with the skills that are needed for today and tomorrow.
“There are schools that are teaching in the old fashioned way which was of benefit in the beginnings of the 1900s – but the needs are not the same and we need something fit for the 21st century.”
The reforms reflect growing calls in the UK – not least from the Confederation of British Industry and Labour’s Shadow Education Secretary Tristram Hunt – for education to promote character, resilience and communication skills, rather than just pushing children through “exam factories”.
But there would currently be little appetite in the UK for going as far as ditching traditional subjects.
Even in Finland, the reforms have met objections from teachers and heads – many of whom have spent their lives focusing on a particular subject only to be told to change their approach.
Ms Kyllonen has been advocating a “co-teaching” approach to lesson planning, with input from more than one subject specialist. Teachers who embrace this new system can receive a small top-up in salary.
About 70 per cent of the city’s high school teachers have now been trained in adopting the new approach, according to Mr Silander.
“We have really changed the mindset,” he said. “It is quite difficult to get teachers to start and take the first step… but teachers who have taken to the new approach say they can’t go back.”
Assistez en direct à l'ouverture du Printemps numérique 2016 à Istanbul Vendredi, 26. février 2016 | 07:45h – 08:30h - heure française Inscription: http://lpm.lpm.uni-sb.de/Webinar/index3.php Table ronde virtuelle, en direct, animée par : M.
Classcraft est un jeu de role pour les enseignants et les élèves, à jouer en classe. Il a été conçu pour bonifier n'importe quel curriculum en augmentant la motivation, la collaboration et le comportement des élèves, tout en étant vraiment amusant.
Registration is now open for EdmodoCon 2013!Tune in Wednesday, August 7th to watch educators present live about the ways they’re using Edmodo in the classroom, while back channeling with other Edmodo educators around the world. It’s going to be an amazing day of collaborative learning and professional development that will leave you inspired and motivated to start the new school year.
New for 2013
We’re excited to announce a few new updates for this year’s event:
We’re live streaming EdmodoCon globally. This means, you will be able to see all speakers as they are presenting. Our new streaming platform will allow you to participate from most internet-enabled devices (Yes, this incudes the iPad!). You can check to see if your device meets system requirements at http://webcast.on24.com/view/help/ehelp.html.Each presenter will provide you with an action plan to help you kick off the new school year with Edmodo!
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