In a traditional classroom, the teacher is the center of attention, the owner of knowledge and information. Teachers often ask questions of their students to gauge comprehension, but it’s a passive model that relies on students to absorb information they need to reproduce on tests.
What would happen if the roles were flipped and students asked the questions?
Education policy maven Rick Hess of the American Enterprise Institute think tank offers straight talk on matters of policy, politics, research, and reform. Follow Rick and AEI's Education Program on Twitter http://twitter.com/AEIeducation.
When the 2.0 phase of the internet started I read everything by every educational blogger out there and listened to every podcast (remember those?). When I found one that I liked I read every post, and listened to every podcast…not just the latest one tweeted out, and not just the last few on the home page.
5 Predictions for Higher Ed Technology in 2012 | Inside Higher Ed. 2 enero, 2012 lgaretio. Via Scoop.it – Educación a ... Pensar la red como estructura de aprendizaje: MOOC 4 marzo, 2012. email@example.com (Cristóbal Suárez Guerrero) ...
Anyone who has a teacher in his or her life would probably agree that every week should be Teacher Appreciation Week. But in honor of this week when so many people are celebrating teachers, we thought it would be fitting to share a bit more about how the SLC is working with teachers to shape the new technology we’re developing.
The Internet has made the world smaller. Teachers can now collaborate with classrooms around the world to expose different culture to students. Two educators listed just a few of the advantages of investing in a globally connected classroom during a recent webinar hosted by EdWeb.
Teaching has long been a magnet for new ideas and new technology. And why shouldn't it be? From flash cards to flash drives, tools that bring learning to life and engage students are welcome additions to any classroom. (...)
EduClick (www.educlick.com) is offering the most innovative and easy to use tools for clickers worldwide.
Teaching is a noble calling. That is why when a teacher doesn't behave nobly it breaks trust and we get upset. I have to admit that I've had days as a "TT" (Terrible Teacher.) If we're honest with ourselves, we all have. It is usually when we're tired, grumpy or were woken up by a parent calling to complain about something we don't really agree with. But there are no excuses. As I've been teaching 10 years, I believe I have few days as a TT if any but there are certainly things I can improve upon
So, today, I'll share a few of the things I think make a teacher terrible.
For most of us, achieving good results in solving problems or satisfaction of needs, means that we have to increase the number of positive interactions both at home and at work and reduce our negative interactions.
An interaction is a kind of action that occurs when two or more objects or things produce an effect, one over the other.
If we think of a situation traditionally considered as being cause/effect, we easily arrived at the concept of interaction through the idea of a two-way effect.
Each month this site will feature a practising innovator, or group of educators who are trying something new. You can read about their recent work and ask questions about their experience of innovation in education.
Pin It This is a common question and one that is surely asked by many tech directors and integration specialists. Here are some of the things we are doing in BISD and some of the things I plan to implement next year to try and ...