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Steps to Creating the Conditions for Deep, Rigorous, Applied Learning | Infographic

Steps to Creating the Conditions for Deep, Rigorous, Applied Learning | Infographic | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it

Many school administrators, teachers and parents want the education provided to children to be high quality, rigorous and connected to the world outside the classroom. Teachers are trying to provide these elements in various ways, but a group of schools calling themselves the “Deeper Learning Network” have codified some of what they believe are essential qualities of deep learning (check out how students lead parent teacher conferences in this model).

 

Some of these qualities include learning designated content, critical thinking, communication skills, collaborating effectively and connecting learning to real-world experiences.


Learn more:


https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2014/10/03/design-the-learning-of-your-learners-students-ideas/



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Jim Goldsmith's curator insight, February 26, 1:09 PM

A primer on the "Deeper Learning Network."  None of this is new but it is integrated as a practical solution. 

Sue Alexander's curator insight, February 27, 9:08 AM

Our school is working hard on these goals...a great resource to help spread the word.

Tasia Thompson's curator insight, February 27, 10:31 AM

This really speaks to the focus of the East Zone AP's on how can we enrich  our school's culture and climate in particular areas as related to improved student growth and learning.  

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How Do Students That Hate School Learn? - Connect Learning Today

How Do Students That Hate School Learn? - Connect Learning Today | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
It has been my privilege to know many students at many grade and age levels, who have said they hated school. They were all different, referred to as brilliant, disenchanted, disengaged, unmotivated, unchallenged, stubborn, creative, and many more adjectives than a list on a page can hold. Sure, we all realize that students will say they hate school, because that’s the thing kids say, and it is immediately preceded by, or followed by, “I’m bored!” But we need to consider what all students say on this subject, at any level, age, or degree, because there’s no template for students at risk.

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20 Fundamentals: What Every Teacher Should Know About Learning

20 Fundamentals: What Every Teacher Should Know About Learning | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
20 Fundamentals: What Every Teacher Should Know About Learning

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Elaine J Roberts, Ph.D.'s curator insight, February 15, 1:54 PM

We'd think know what they need to know about learning. But teachers seek professional development for reasons other than hanging out with their bffs. They want to refresh their learning about learning, to learn new strategies, to learn about new research, and to have their instincts affirmed. These fundamentals do much of that.

Pearson Australia's curator insight, February 15, 4:53 PM

I think this is a great post for Academy. I think I could probably write some content around classroom learning and the practice of telling children why they are learning what they are learning.

Arizona State University, Claire McLaughlin's curator insight, February 18, 8:16 AM

The fundamentals listed in this article are easy to do. I suggest trying to incorporate 1 or 2 a month Into your teaching.

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The Question Game: A Playful Way To Teach Critical Thinking - TeachThought

The Question Game: A Playful Way To Teach Critical Thinking - TeachThought | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it

"A four-year-old asks on average about 400 questions per day, and an adult hardly asks any. Our school system is structured around rewards for regurgitating the right answer, and not asking smart questions – in fact, it discourages asking questions. With the result that as we grow older, we stop asking questions. Yet asking good questions is essential to find and develop solutions, and an important skill in innovation, strategy, and leadership. So why do we stop asking questions – and more importantly, why don’t we train each other, and our future leaders, to ask the right questions starting from early on?

In A More Beautiful Question: The Power of Inquiry to Spark Breakthrough Ideas, Warren Berger suggests that there are three main questions which help in problem solving: Why questions, What If questions, and How questions."


Via John Evans
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

Now, this is a great way to engage students in critical thinking!

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An Illustration of Flipped Classroom: The Full Picture

The Flipped Classroom: The Full picture is not about watching videos as homework.


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Viljenka Savli (http://www2.arnes.si/~sopvsavl/)'s comment, September 26, 2013 3:01 AM
Thanks Elene for so great explanation and insight of the topic.
Francois Adoue's curator insight, October 11, 2013 7:21 AM

For this first scoop, some basics with the Flipped Classroom concept, during 2 years (at least we will give you some topics about this concept during an Eu project with France, Spain, Germany and Turkey)

María Dolores Díaz Noguera's curator insight, January 7, 8:01 AM

Diseño completo dela tarea...An Illustration of Flipped Classroom: The Full Picture | @scoopit via @jackiegerstein http://sco.lt/...

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A New Approach to Education

A New Approach to Education | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it

The key to compassion is being predisposed to help—and that can be learned.

There is an active school movement in character education and teaching ethics. But I don't think it's enough to have children just learn about ethical virtuosity, because we need to embody our ethical beliefs by acting on them. This begins with empathy.

There are three main kinds of empathy, each involving distinct sets of brain circuits.

 

 The first is cognitive empathy: understanding how other people see the world and how they think about it, and understanding their perspectives and mental models. This lets us put what we have to say in ways the other person will best understand.

The second is emotional empathy, a brain-to-brain linkage that gives us an instant inner sense of how the other person feels—sensing their emotions from moment to moment. This allows "chemistry" in our connections with people..

 

The Triple Focus: A New Approach to Education. Copyright 2014 Daniel Goleman and Peter Senge. Reprinted with permission from More Than Sound.


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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, January 19, 7:13 PM

Mindfulness is not a tool or technology. It is way of living and being which when practiced in this manner is great for people of all ages.

 

@ivon_ehd1

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Project-based Learning Framework

Project-based Learning Framework | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
In this quick post I am going to explain how to use a frame- work for project-based learning, which I have developed and used over the years. I like to use a lot of projects in my classes, but over...

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Monica S Mcfeeters's curator insight, December 23, 2014 5:38 AM

I really believe project based learning makes all learning far more meaningful. This is a great model.

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Learning Environment as the Third Educator

Learning Environment as the Third Educator | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Reggio Emilia approach has a strong belief that children learn through interaction with others while teachers observe and document the learning.

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Kathleen McClaskey's curator insight, November 21, 2014 4:21 PM
The Reggio Emilia approach is about having children seen as competent, resourceful, curious, imaginative, inventive and to possess a desire to interact and communicate with others. The learning environment, the third educator, invites learners to explore and discover on their own as teachers and parents observe and document the process. 
Norton Gusky's curator insight, November 22, 2014 9:09 AM

Carnegie Mellon University and Carlow University in Pittsburgh have been leaders in using the Reggio Emilia model for early childhood. Reggio Emilia sees technology as one tool that actively engages the child. The environment is really a Maker Space giving young learners the tools to learn based on their interests.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, November 22, 2014 12:22 PM

The teaching/learning environment is a technology that is often overlooked.

 

@ivon_ehd1

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Sustaining Changemaking Education: To better cultivate empathy in students, adults must first do it within themselves.

Sustaining Changemaking Education: To better cultivate empathy in students, adults must first do it within themselves. | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
So how do schools sustain changemaking education?

Changemaker skills, including empathy teamwork, and leadership, must breathe through the entire organization. 

 

The skills we want to build in students are the skills adults must cultivate within themselves.  We can use the Toolkit for Promoting Empathy in Schools as a guide for our own development.  Step 1 from the Toolkit includes creating a safe space, developing emotional competency and leading by example.  Let’s look at how we can use these tools in terms of adult relationships at school. 

 

By Carrie Lee Ferguson


Via Edwin Rutsch
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

Model it, model it, model it!

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Is Empathy Enough To Combat Gaps in Diversity? - UnSectored

Is Empathy Enough To Combat Gaps in Diversity? - UnSectored | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Building empathy to make a relationship sustainable takes time. We all know that empathy can’t immediately solve problems. It can’t create jobs. It can’t spawn a windfall of money or a cornucopia of food.


It CAN build rapport that leads people to trust your credibility. It CAN challenge your assumptions by forcing you to ask questions and embrace curiosity.

While it can be important for us to reflect the communities we serve, we know that this is not always possible. The social sector is far from a utopia and the lack of diversity in certain situations can certainly create gaps. But we owe it to the integrity of the sector to fill these gaps by properly acquainting ourselves and empathizing with our communities. It may be a small step towards problem-solving but as the old saying goes “It’s better to light a candle than to curse the darkness”.

 

Empathy won’t turn on all the lights but it can go a long way toward fully illuminating sustainable solutions.


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How to Foster Collaborative Discussion (and the tools to do it!) - FRACTUS LEARNING

How to Foster Collaborative Discussion (and the tools to do it!) - FRACTUS LEARNING | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
This video is a pedagogical model of how a number of teachers are using collaborative discussion in our school. Here are a number of ways it can be used.

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20 Collaborative Learning Tips And Strategies For Teachers - TeachThought

20 Collaborative Learning Tips And Strategies For Teachers - TeachThought | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it

"Collaborative learning teams are said to attain higher level thinking and preserve information for longer times than students working individually.  Why is this so?"


Via John Evans
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

This is social and emotional learning at its best!

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Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, September 23, 2014 9:43 AM

adicionar a sua visão ...

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Why Quality Professional Development for Teachers Matters

Why Quality Professional Development for Teachers Matters | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Providing high-quality professional development for teachers may be the most important thing schools can do to improve students learning.
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The Importance of Teaching Through Relationships - Edutopia

The Importance of Teaching Through Relationships - Edutopia | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
How do we teach through relationships? What does that even mean? That was my response when I began working at a school that holds teaching through relationships as a core value. Teaching through relationships posits that teachers who have knowledge about their students will be better able to teach them. It is a fundamental idea that most progressive educators have long embraced.

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Individualized and Personalized Learning

Individualized and Personalized Learning | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Listening to Dr. Yong Zhao recently at a conference, he talked about the idea of “”individualized” and “personalized” learning. This is how I understood the differences between the two: “individualized” learning is having students go through...

Via Ann S. Michaelsen
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

Individualized learning and personalized learning-- both are essential to developing young people as engaged critical thinkers.

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Ann S. Michaelsen's curator insight, February 24, 9:58 AM

“individualized” learning is having students go through different paths to get to the same end point.  How you get there is different, but the destination is the same.

“Personalized” learning is having students go through their own paths to whatever endpoint they desire.  How you take the path and where you end up is totally dependent upon the strengths and interests of the learner.

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Social stress a barrier to empathy between strangers: Study

Social stress a barrier to empathy between strangers: Study | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it

 Feeling stressed in the presence of strangers curbs the ability to express empathy – the capacity to share and feel another individual’s emotions – in animals and humans alike, says a study.


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The 8 Minutes That Matter Most - Edutopia

The 8 Minutes That Matter Most - Edutopia | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
The eight minutes that matter most are the beginning and endings. If a lesson does not start off strong by activating prior knowledge, creating anticipation, or establishing goals, student interest wanes, and you have to do some heavy lifting to get them back. If it fails to check for understanding, you will never know if the lesson's goal was attained.

Here are eight ways to make those eight minutes magical.

Via John Evans
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

Teachers, please remember:  A lesson can not simply start-- a level of engagement must take place.  Engage your students; get them excited about learning... make them feel a part of the teaching and learning experience.  Make it an engaged dialogue!

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Strategies for Getting and Keeping the Brain’s Attention

Strategies for Getting and Keeping the Brain’s Attention | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Holding students' attention is about activating the right neural network. Strategies include recognizing how focus feels, giving incentives, and adjusting the pace of your teaching.

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Becky Roehrs's curator insight, January 7, 12:30 PM

This article provides suggestions on how to set up your lesson to gain and keep your student's attention, plus provides the link below for a debate assignment you can use to get/keep your student's focus on their assignment: http://www.brainsmart.org/tools.asp



Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, January 7, 7:39 PM

Meditation and other mindful practices are helpful.

 

@ivon_ehd1

Alicia Woolf's curator insight, January 11, 7:18 PM

ADHD is not an attention deficiency, as the name suggests.  It is difficulty with controlling attention. Read this article for more information on this common misconception of ADHD.  

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You Can't Teach Understanding - TeachThought

You Can't Teach Understanding - TeachThought | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
A cardinal principle in aiming at understanding is that understanding requires different pedagogy than acquisition of knowledge and skill. Knowledge and skills are best developed by direct instruction and reinforcement if we want recall and fluency. Understanding, however, involves something beyond mere acquisition for later straightforward use. To understand, students must do something with, adapt, and sometimes question what they (think they) know.

They have to think and rethink.

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A Beginner's Guide To Personalized Learning - TeachThought

A Beginner's Guide To Personalized Learning - TeachThought | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
There is a difference between personalized learning and differentiation.

Differentiation is a kind of personalized instruction, where teachers adjust process, & product, according to a student’s readiness, interest, & learning style. Planning of the learning starts with the content, and the content remains the same for all students. This is a school and curriculum-centered approach that attempts to amend the delivery of the content to match the student’s needs, strengths, and general readiness.

Personalized learning starts with the learner and asks the question, “What does this student need to understand, and how best can that happen?” This is a student-centered approach, and is built around the idea of recognizing the vast differences in students–not just in terms of literacy or schema, but an authentic need to know.

Via John Evans
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

This is what 'whole child teaching' is all about!

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Carla Kessler's curator insight, November 30, 2014 1:37 PM

Nice summary!

Niwamanya Gilbert's curator insight, December 7, 2014 8:48 AM

Wow, such information is so much important to teachers at all levels from pre primary, post primary up to university

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Excellent Tips to Stimulate Creativity ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning

Excellent Tips to Stimulate Creativity ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Creativity block, similar to writer's block, is a mental state that makes you feel incapacitated and unable to generate new ideas to move the process of whatever you are working on ahead. I believe we have all experimented creative blocks at some point in our work but the good thing is that there are several good ways we can use to overcome this block. The visual below from Gonzalo Gomez features some ideas to help you unleash your creative thinking. Here are the ones that stood out to me:

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Delivering Differentiated Instruction in Your Classroom | Edudemic

Delivering Differentiated Instruction in Your Classroom | Edudemic | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
As the Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development points out, today’s educators face a catch-22 — they must “help decidedly unstandardized students meet an expanding set of rigorous, standardized learning targets.” Fortunately, teachers have a solution to this dilemma in differentiated instruction.

A differentiated classroom accommodates the heterogeneity of students by tailoring instruction to each student’s backgrounds, interests, skill, and readiness levels. Read on to learn more about differentiated teaching, why it works, and how to implement it in your classroom.

Via John Evans
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

When we engage in whole child teaching and/or teach with the mindset that "Everyday I must do my best teaching so that students may do their best learning," we are putting differentiated instruction into action.  Differentiated instruction says to each child, "I care about you, and how you learn."

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Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, November 6, 2014 8:27 AM

adicionar a sua visão ...

Bonnie Bracey Sutton's curator insight, November 7, 2014 10:10 AM

People who do not teach may not understand the varied differences in pupil and how personalization is a must and how we should also take account of cultural norms. just saying...

 

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Teacher Inquiry: It Begins With A Question

Teacher Inquiry:  It Begins With A Question | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
 "Where teacher inquiry occurs, there is a radical, but quiet kind of educational reform in process."   I am fortunate to have the opportunity to join inquisitive educators engaging in classro...

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Teaching Students, Not Subjects: Why We Need a Deeper Learning Approach

Teaching Students, Not Subjects: Why We Need a Deeper Learning Approach | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it

One thing I learned right away when honored with the National Teacher of the Year Award is that people wanted to know my philosophy of teaching. The answer has always been easy: Kids before content. In my classroom, I don't teach English. I teach students.  Everything we know about what it takes to succeed in today's economy and society suggests that our nation needs more individuals with nimble minds capable of creative, innovative thinking, and who have the perseverance to take on -- and learn from -- challenges. These are the demands of the 21st century. We should prepare students by helping them develop these skills across all subjects.


Via Patti Kinney
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

When we keep in mind that we're teaching whole children, it's a bit easier to understand  the  concept of teaching students, not subjects.  

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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, September 26, 2014 1:27 PM

Thinking about students and people first speaks to the relational nature of teaching. We are always teaching someone and that makes the content part of a larger, complex conversation.

 

Students are subjects who are subjected to living in a complex world which acts on them. Teaching is about exploring the spaces provided.

 

The challenge for School reformers and managers is they want certainty where none exists.

 

@ivon_ehd1

Nichole Swink's curator insight, September 26, 2014 2:07 PM

This article sums up why teaching never becomes a boring profession; teachers always have to change and make adjustments to how we teach content in order to help students learn. In the process, we as teachers are always learning to be creative and learning from our students. 

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Why Students Should Take the Lead in Parent-Teacher Conferences

Why Students Should Take the Lead in Parent-Teacher Conferences | Effective Teaching Strategies to Maximize Social and Emotional Learning | Scoop.it
Students own their struggles and strengths when they lead parent-teacher conferences.

 

Learn more:

 

http://gustmees.wordpress.com/2014/09/06/digital-citizenship-internet-safety-and-cyber-security-advisory-board-run-by-students/

 


Via Gust MEES
Durriyyah Kemp's insight:

I love this idea.  At my son's school, the fall conferences are facilitated by the teachers, and the spring conferences are lead by the students.  It is a very nice way of allowing students to take responsibility for their effort and work-- to take pride in it, and/or recognize areas that need to be strengthened.  When students are aware that they will have to converse with their parents and teacher(s) about their work, they may take more time to ensure they are producing work that they can be proud of.

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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, September 23, 2014 12:16 PM

There is a point in saying learning is the students` responsibility. I think that means they need a bigger voice in the proceedings and this is increasingly important as they mature.

 

@ivon_ehd1

Quran Coaching's curator insight, September 25, 2014 9:52 AM

The Quran-Coaching is the best platform for the quran learning by taking online quran classes.
http://goo.gl/st4aLZ
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#quran #onlineQuran #islam #Tajweed