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Rescooped by AnnC from iGeneration - 21st Century Education
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5 Research-Based Tips for Providing Students with Meaningful Feedback

5 Research-Based Tips for Providing Students with Meaningful Feedback | School Psychology Tech | Scoop.it
Teacher feedback must be informative and encouraging for students to fully understand whether they're learning and what they can do to improve the learning process.

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Michelle Bish's curator insight, August 11, 10:06 AM

Specific, immediate, formative, transparent.

Leonard P. Miller's curator insight, August 11, 2:55 PM

Receiving and providing MEANINGFUL feedback in the classroom is critical for teachers. This article focuses on the student - appropriate feedback keeps them engaged!

Denise Lombardo's curator insight, August 12, 5:37 PM

Easily digestible and shareable post on meaningful feedback - pass it around your staff room!

Rescooped by AnnC from :: The 4th Era ::
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The Trouble With Bright Girls ~ Psychology Today

The Trouble With Bright Girls ~ Psychology Today | School Psychology Tech | Scoop.it

by Heidi Grant Halvoson, Ph.D.

 

"Researchers have uncovered the reason for this difference in how difficulty is interpreted, and it is simply this: more often than not, bright girls believe that their abilities are innate and unchangeable, while bright boys believe that they can develop ability through effort and practice. 

 

"How do girls and boys develop these different views? Most likely, it has to do with the kinds of feedback we get from parents and teachers as young children. Girls, who develop self-control earlier and are better able to follow instructions, are often praised for their "goodness." When we do well in school, we are told that we are "so smart," "so clever, " or " such a good student." This kind of praise implies that traits like smartness, cleverness, and goodness are qualities you either have or you don't.

 

"Boys, on the other hand, are a handful. Just trying to get boys to sit still and pay attention is a real challenge for any parent or teacher. As a result, boys are given a lot more feedback that emphasizes effort (e.g., "If you would just pay attention you could learn this," "If you would just try a little harder you could get it right.") The net result: When learning something new is truly difficult, girls take it as sign that they aren't "good" and "smart", and boys take it as a sign to pay attention and try harder."

 
Via Jim Lerman
AnnC's insight:

Socialization and messages play a part in how we think.

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