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Redefining the Writing Process with iPads

Redefining the Writing Process with iPads | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

With iPads, once we begin thinking beyond the confines of a page, anything is possible. Consider the video below created several years ago by two of my students. First they wrote plot summaries. Then they wrote character sketches. From there, they crafted paragraphs about theme, tying the visual and auditory elements of their videos back to the books. Finally, they created storyboards and bibliographies before producing and publishing their final product.


Via Nik Peachey
The Rice Process's insight:

Excellent ideas and strategies allowing for the process to include communication, collaboration and creativity in writing.  The process is critical to the product.

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Training in Business's curator insight, December 3, 2013 12:56 PM

Redefining the Writing Process with iPads

 

#elearning  http://goo.gl/BRqvr0

 

 

Romeo Quijano's curator insight, December 5, 2013 11:03 PM

Interesting 

Dr. Laura Sheneman's curator insight, December 27, 2013 7:19 PM

Worth taking a look at.  How many times have you heard people ask what their students can "do" on the ipad to submit their work.  This will walk you through using the ipad for writing.

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Teaching like it's 2999: Making a Homemade Stylus: A Great Electricity Activity!

Teaching like it's 2999: Making a Homemade Stylus: A Great Electricity Activity! | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"As more of our students are using touchscreen devices, teachers are realizing there is an added cost in peripherals... i.e., apps, headphones and styluses. These costs can quickly add up, so finding simple low-cost solutions is quite helpful. Below is a quick way to create your own stylus with 3 household items in just a few seconds! Plus - BONUS - it makes an awesome science activity... scroll down for more."


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kathyvsr's curator insight, August 25, 7:52 PM

Fun, useful and educational.!

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Four Skills to Teach Students In the First Five Days of School

Four Skills to Teach Students In the First Five Days of School | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Alan November explains how he would use the first five days of school to lay the groundwork for a year of learning that goes far beyond the test.

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Beth Dichter's curator insight, August 21, 10:50 PM

In this post Alan November suggests that there are four skills we should teach our students the first week of school. Before reading on, what do you think are the most important skills to teach those first days of the year? What do you teach that first day? Most of us would probably answer the procedures and policies, and perhaps the rules. That is not November's advice. He suggests that we do the following.

1. Power Researching - Studies continue to tell us that students do not know how to search well. They tend to Google the answer. Creating questions that cannot be googles is not easy, but it is necessary that our students have "high level research skills.."

2. Meaningful contributions - Can your class come up with an idea that will make the world a better place? If they can, and you help make it happen, they will make the world a better place.

3. Ask them about their passions - Would you consider giving students time throughout the year to work on a project that they are passionate about?

4. Build a learning ecology - Our students need to know that we are also learners. What did you learn this summer? Share this with your students. He states "we have to teach students to learn to learn."

There is much more on these 4 skills in the post. Think about trying to do one or more of these this year.

Aris P. Louvris's curator insight, August 25, 7:55 AM

Σε αυτό το post ο αρθογράφος δείχνει ότι υπάρχουν τέσσερις δεξιότητες που θα πρέπει να διδάξουμε στους μαθητές μας την πρώτη εβδομάδα του σχολείου. Πριν το διαβάσετε, ποιες νομίζετε ότι είναι οι πιο σημαντικές δεξιότητες για να διδάξετε αυτές τις πρώτες ημέρες του έτους; Τι διδάσκετε εσείς την πρώτη εβδομάδα; Οι περισσότεροι από εμάς θα απαντήσουμε πιθανότατα τις διαδικασίες και πολιτικές, και ίσως και τους κανόνες. Αντί αυτών ο αρθογράφος προτείνει να κάνουμε τα εξής:
1 Η δύναμη της αναζήτησης - Μελέτες συνεχίζουν να μας υπενθυμίζουν ότι οι μαθητές δεν ξέρουν πώς να ψάξουν καλά. Τείνουν να "γκουκγλάρουν" την απάντηση. Η δημιουργία ερωτήσεων που δεν βρίσκονται στη google δεν είναι εύκολο, αλλά είναι απαραίτητο οι μαθητές μας να έχουν «δεξιότητες υψηλού επιπέδου στην έρευνα ..." 

2 Σημαίνουσες συνεισφορές - Μπορεί η τάξη μας να καταλήξει σε μια ιδέα που θα κάνει τον κόσμο ένα καλύτερο μέρος; Αν μπορούν και σας βοηθήσουν να συμβεί, θα κάνουν όντως τον κόσμο ένα καλύτερο μέρος.
3. Ρωτήστε τους για τα πάθη τους - Θα το σκεφτόσασταν να δίνατε χρόνο σε μαθητές όλο το χρόνο για να εργαστούν σε ένα πρότζεκτ με το οποίο είναι παθιασμένοι;
4. Φτιάξτε μια "μαθησιακή οικολογία" - Οι μαθητές μας πρέπει να γνωρίζουν ότι κι εμείς είμαστε επίσης "μαθητές". Τι έμαθες αυτό το καλοκαίρι; Μοιραστείτε το με τους μαθητές σας. "Θα πρέπει να διδάξουμε στους μαθητές να μάθουν πώς να μαθαίνουν». 


Υπάρχουν πολύ περισσότερα από αυτές τις 4 δεξιότητες στο άρθρο. Σκεφτείτε προσπαθώντας να κάνετε ένα ή περισσότερα από αυτά φέτος, έτσι για αλλαγή!

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“It’s Like You’re Conducting an Orchestra”

“It’s Like You’re Conducting an Orchestra” | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

Bill Gates shares what he learned from middle school teacher Katie Brown, Washington state’s 2014 Teacher of the Year.


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Should We Teach Plato in Gym Class? - New York Times

Should We Teach Plato in Gym Class? - New York Times | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Should We Teach Plato in Gym Class?
New York Times
The training of the body is directly related to the development of a fundamental aspect of the human psyche: what Plato, that pre-eminent teacher of teaching, called thymos.
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A Thousand Rivers: A Thousand River What the modern world has forgotten about children and learning.

A Thousand Rivers: A Thousand River  What the modern world has forgotten about children and learning. | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

In other words, they could read for all the same reasons that we can now use computers. We don’t know how to use computers because we learned it in school, but because we wanted to learn it and we were free to learn it in whatever way worked best for us. It is the saddest of ironies that many people now see the fluidity and effectiveness of this process as a characteristic of computers, rather than what it is, which is a characteristic of human beings.


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Nik Peachey's curator insight, August 13, 3:51 AM

Rather a long read, but makes a valuable point about autonomous learning.

Lisa Marie Blaschke's curator insight, August 14, 2:47 AM

So much wisdom  in this article. Data doesn't have all the answers, and schools are becoming more and more driven by data. Favorite quote: "Because guess what? If there is one thing that the data proves, it’s that our children are all different."  And all children want to learn.

harloff's curator insight, August 14, 10:38 AM

It is not up to our children to accept a disability label in order to “qualify” for an appropriate learning environment; it is up to adults to provide learning environments which are flexible enough to accommodate the natural variations in our children.

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Scientists Say Child's Play Helps Build A Better Brain

Scientists Say Child's Play Helps Build A Better Brain | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"When it comes to brain development, time in the classroom may be less important than time on the playground.

'The experience of play changes the connections of the neurons at the front end of your brain,' says , a researcher at the University of Lethbridge in Alberta, Canada. 'And without play experience, those neurons aren't changed,' he says."


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Beth Dichter's curator insight, August 9, 8:01 PM

Allowing young students free play time is important since it helps set up the prefrontal cortex (where executive functioning is located) to set up neuron pathways that help students to solve problems, make plans and regulate emotions. However, more and more schools are taking time away from recess, to focus on Common Core subjects.

It is critical that this is free play. The post states "No coaches, no umpires, no rule books."

Does your school have a policy about recess? Are students allowed to choose what to do, or are they given choices? This post shares insights that you may want to share with your PTO as well as others whom work in your school.

Nancy Jones's curator insight, August 10, 11:08 AM

Not just young kids, all kids! Studies indicate that the prefrontal cortex isn't fully developed until mid -20's for some. Really confirms the adage, "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy."

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Are Great Teachers Born or Made?

Are Great Teachers Born or Made? | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
A thoughtful new book argues that teaching is a craft anyone can learn. But there's a big difference between competence and excellence. 

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MARY HELEN FERRIS's curator insight, August 12, 3:12 AM

with thanks to Meirc Training Courses and Rami Kantari for sharing the love 

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Establishing A Culture Of “Can” In Your Classroom

Establishing A Culture Of “Can” In Your Classroom | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"The long-term output of any school should be not just proficient students, but enabled learners. An “enabled” learner can grasp macro views, uncover micro details, ask questions, plan for new knowledge and transfer thinking across divergent circumstances. This doesn’t happen by content “knowledge holding,” or even by the fire of enthusiasm, but by setting a tone for learning that suggests possibility, and by creating a culture of can."


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Beth Dichter's curator insight, August 4, 9:35 PM

One of my favorite videos on growth mindset is Carol Dweck sharing the word yet, specifically where she says that if a student says "I can't do that" she says to tell the student to say "I can't do that yet." To me that is a way to shift the culture of the classroom, where students learn that as time goes on what they are able to do things they could not before.

This post explores this culture of "can", sharing ideas on how you might move your classroom to reach this culture. Three areas are discussed.

1. Use the Gradual Release of Responsibility Model

This is a model that many of us may already use. The post describes it as "show me, help me, let me." In my school we talk about "I do, we do, you do."

2. Intentionally Use the Individual Student as a Culture-Maker

This requires that we find the time as we teach to "honor the contribution of others," specifically our students. Culture does not grow from a top down approach.

3. Diverse — and Authentic — Terms for Success

Creating a classroom that is learner centered, where students also have input to help create authentic learning.

More information on these concepts are in the post.

Nancy Jones's curator insight, August 5, 11:36 AM

Love the ideas here and realize the challenge of the mission. Our kids need to embrace their mistakes as learning opportunities rather than expect immediate mastery and feedback with praise.  i am thinking of making a classroom poster ( or posters) with the Word "YET" in giant letters and use that as our mantra.

Marisol Araya Fonseca's curator insight, August 18, 2:04 PM

Yes!!! Mine is:  You can do it!!!

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10 Emaciated Terms That Keep Education In A Box

10 Emaciated Terms That Keep Education In A Box | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"Albert Einstein nailed it–'We cannot solve our problems with the same thinking we used when we created them.' That truth will decide whether we develop a 21st-century friendly educational system or continue to tinker at the margins of school."


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Beth Dichter's curator insight, July 29, 9:51 PM

Do words hold us back? Do they have the potential to keep us in place rather than allowing us to move forward? This post looks at ten words and discusses how each may "influence our behavior and keep us in a box." The ten words are:

1. Lesson

2. Knowledge

3. Rigor

4. Soft Skills

5. High & Low Students

6. 0ff-Task

7. Learning Styles

8. Summer Learning Loss

9. Special Education

10. Brain-Based Learning

Below is an example of how one of these words is explained.

What do you think of when you hear the word off-task? What does research tell us about six-year olds and their ability to focus on one task? The explanation shares that young students who have more time for play also have higher executive functioning skills, yet in the classroom we ask them to sit and to focus one area. In many schools the amount of time for free play and recess has decreased so we can focus on ELA and math.

Learn more about these words and see if you agree with the author. Do you think these words are holding us back?

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Another Simple Secret: Teaching for Real Life

Another Simple Secret: Teaching for Real Life | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

Teaching experts Annette Breaux & Todd Whitaker are back with more simple teaching secrets: This time it's how to keep instruction real for today's students.


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5 Hard Truths About Leadership That You Never Stop Learning

5 Hard Truths About Leadership That You Never Stop Learning | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

As an Organizational Development and Leadership practitioner, I often find myself having conversations about leadership – what it is and what it isn’t – and how to be a good leader.


Via Patti Kinney
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Direct and insightful.

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6 virtual field trips to give lesson plans a boost

6 virtual field trips to give lesson plans a boost | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Don't have the budget to travel the world? That doesn't mean students have to miss out! 

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Beth Dichter's curator insight, July 27, 4:21 PM

Do you teach elementary or middle school? Are you looking for experiences for your students that will provide them the opportunity to travel to and learn the planets, the White House, national parks and much more?

This post provides links to six websites that provide virtual field trips. The majority of the trips are geared to students from grades 3 - 8, but check them out. You may find that they are great for your class.

Consider visiting Colonial Williamsburg, check out Global Trek from Scholastic where you can design a "fake" trip by visiting many places in the world and much more.

Joan Roberts's curator insight, July 28, 2:08 PM

This looks like an excellent way to introduce research on different countries.

TWCLibrary's curator insight, August 1, 3:09 AM

Useful links for virtual learning

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Using knowledge of student cognition to differentiate instruction - Reaching every learner: Differentiating instruction in theory and practice

Using knowledge of student cognition to differentiate instruction - Reaching every learner: Differentiating instruction in theory and practice | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

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How Does the Brain Learn Best? Smart Studying Strategies

How Does the Brain Learn Best? Smart Studying Strategies | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"In his new book, “How We Learn: The Surprising Truth about When, Where, and Why It Happens,” author Benedict Carey informs us that “most of our instincts about learning are misplaced, incomplete, or flat wrong” and “rooted more in superstition than in science.”


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Beth Dichter's curator insight, August 25, 10:41 PM

How do we learn? This post explores this issue and provides some suggstions on some best practices for studying. 

The author of the post provides three "take-aways" from the book.

* "Forgetting isn't always bad."

* "The brain is a foraging learner."

* "We can be tactical in our learning."

A number of suggestions on best ways to study are also included.

* Rather than cramming study material for a shorter period of time everyday. You will retain more.

* Studying in different locations may be beneficial.

* Taking breaks after intense studying is good. It provides a break for your brain. This is called diffuse learning.

* Rather than rereading material quiz yourself on it to see how much you recall.

Additional suggestions are included in the post and there is more information. 

If this is an area of interest to you Coursera will be running another session of Learning How to Learn, beginning in early October. The course is free unless you want to receive a Certificate. I can vouch for this course as I am currently enrolled and at some point in the near future I will share more information about it. To learn more about the course go to Learning How to Learn

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Great Resources for Integrating Technology in Class

Great Resources for Integrating Technology in Class | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

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Bernard Petter's curator insight, August 20, 6:14 PM

all you have to do is...give it some thought.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, August 20, 6:14 PM

Digital technologies should fit the learning and its context. It is not the other way around that learning fits the digital technologies.

 

@ivon_ehd1

Sue Alexander's curator insight, August 22, 1:16 PM

Wonderful collection of possibilities.

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Language Learning Tip: Use Music to Learn a Foreign Language | The Everyday Language Learner

Language Learning Tip: Use Music to Learn a Foreign Language | The Everyday Language Learner | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

Via LCF Fun Languages Australia & New Zealand, Gina Paschalidou
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8 Back-to-school classroom activities that will get students laughing and learning - Daily Genius

8 Back-to-school classroom activities that will get students laughing and learning - Daily Genius | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Yesterday, we looked at some of the things that are weighing down teachers’ to-do lists during this back to school season. Some of the items that showed up on the list? Classroom set-up. Establishing activities for the first few days of school. Setting expectations for your classroom. Lesson planning. Community building. Figuring out how to …

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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James I.'s curator insight, August 16, 5:57 PM

Get kids engaged and build relationships

Betty Skeet's curator insight, August 17, 6:55 AM

8 Back to school activities!

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Transforming Education Starts In Your Classroom - te@chthought

Transforming Education Starts In Your Classroom - te@chthought | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"All the pieces are seemingly there to change the lives of students. To remove the gamified, vast social experiment that school is, and replace it with something that works for everyone. One that is selfless and fluid enough to itself be considered the failure when students fail. The caring teachers, the powerful teaching and learning strategies and tools. The data. The technology—they’re all there. So why the mediocrity?"


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C.Rathsack's curator insight, August 12, 2:05 PM

This is great!

kathyvsr's curator insight, August 12, 6:27 PM

 

"UbD + differentiation + climate of assessment + research-based strategies. Wiggins + Tomlinson + Stiggins + Hattie."

 
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How We Make Progress

How We Make Progress | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
“Slipping back” isn’t a shameful retreat from our goal—it’s part of the process of getting there.

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Beth Dichter's curator insight, August 6, 9:48 PM

In education we often use metaphors to help our students understand. Are we cognizant of how these metaphors may be interpreted by our students? Is it possible that the metaphors are "setting up false expectations and giving us a misleading impression of what’s going on."

Annie Paul Murphy discusses these ideas in this post. As teachers we are constantly teaching our students strategies, and the strategies are often scaffolded, but that does not mean that the students let go of the old strategies, and only use the new ones. The move back and forth, at times choosing the one that is a known friend rather than the new one.

Our language plays a critical role in our classroom, and this post reminds us that with school beginning soon in the US we must consider how our words may be impacting our students.

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9 Ways to Plan Transformational Lessons: Planning the Best Curriculum Unit Ever

9 Ways to Plan Transformational Lessons: Planning the Best Curriculum Unit Ever | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Transformational lessons don't just happen. They require planning, mindfulness, and a commitment to shift away from educational approaches of the past.

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Rob Hatfield, M.Ed.'s curator insight, August 4, 7:46 PM

These are excellent suggestions that can be adapted and modified to fit in your teaching and learning environment.

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10 Things Every Teacher Should Know How To Do With Google Docs - Edudemic

10 Things Every Teacher Should Know How To Do With Google Docs - Edudemic | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Google Docs is a powerful word processing tool that many schools have adopted. As it’s similar to Microsoft Word and other word processing tools, most of its features are intuitive to use. However, in addition to completing many of the functions of a traditional word processor, Google Docs provides even more capabilities that can be invaluable to educators.

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Shawn Galvin's curator insight, August 1, 9:35 AM

Learned a few things here.

Suzy Hirsch's curator insight, August 1, 10:40 AM

Tha nks!  Always  looking for this kind of advice!

Marian Royal Vigil's curator insight, August 1, 3:08 PM

Nice general overview of functions within Google Docs that can be helpful for teachers.

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5 Practical Learning Tips Based On How People Do--And Don't--Learn

5 Practical Learning Tips Based On How People Do--And Don't--Learn | teaching and technology | Scoop.it

"There has been a large body of work in neuroscience, psychology, and related fields offering more and more insight into how we learn.

Below are five of the top tips from Barbara Oakley, Professor of Engineering at Oakland University, who has faced her own learning challenges (failing middle and high school math and science classes), and has made a study of the latest research on learning. She is also offering a free online course, Learning How to Learn, which starts August 1 on the Coursera platform with co-instructor, Prof. Terrence Sejnowski, a computational neuroscientist at UC San Diego and the Salk Institute."


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Beth Dichter's curator insight, July 30, 6:02 AM

Are you interested in learning how to learn? This post provides 5 tips that may help you.

1. Get enough sleep to de-toxify your brain

2. Outwit procrastination with the Pomodoro technique

3. Use spaced repetition to remember key facts

4. Use recall rather than re-reading to see whether you’ve learned the content

5. Vary learning/studying environment

Each of these is explained in more detail in the post.

As teachers we are also learners, and it is never too late to become better at learning. Sharing these five tips with our students may help them become better learners. And if this is a topic of interest to you, consider checking out the Coursera course Learning How to Learn that will begin on August 1st.

Jim Goldsmith's curator insight, July 30, 11:27 AM

Five practical and sometimes infrequently used ideas to enhance learning.

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Ten of the Best Virtual Field Trips

Ten of the Best Virtual Field Trips | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
The benefits of virtual field trips are well known: They’re inexpensive—often free—and are less time-consuming than a real trip. But researching which virtual field trips are best can prove labor-i...

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Lilou Lambert's curator insight, July 29, 4:31 AM

Virtual field trips are the best...

Kim Lindskog's curator insight, July 30, 4:50 PM

Great to share with teachers as we begin the new school year.

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How Homework Works In Finland (Hint: There Isn't Any) - Edudemic

How Homework Works In Finland (Hint: There Isn't Any) - Edudemic | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
When we talk about how our education system is failing our students, there are a lot of different options presented on how to ‘fix’ it. Everyone has an answer, a promising new way of thinking, a potential magic bullet. Inevitably, we also examine school systems that are working as a part of investigating what to do …

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, July 27, 10:25 PM

I rarely assigned homework. It seemed counter-productive and counter-intuitive. The exception, if can be called homework, were projects which engaged students and their parents at home. This provided an untapped resource, excited students and parents, and was highly successful. I always provided more time for these projects so they did not work against learning.

Mika Auramo's comment, July 28, 1:00 AM
Too much false information, including topic.
Debra Evans's curator insight, July 28, 5:54 PM

Good piece, but need to consider also; this country is not really catering to multi-cultural group.  But, we should learn from their examples - we in Australia definitely moving towards over-educating, with even prep losing its play-based approach.  Also worth noting - the teacher in the classroom has the biggest impact on whether or not the students will learn - effective teachers=effective learners.

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7 Playful Ways to Teach Kids Manners

7 Playful Ways to Teach Kids Manners | teaching and technology | Scoop.it
Yes, those good old p's and q's still matter--but teaching them calls for a creative approach. Read on for fun ways to get your kids schooled in the essentials of etiquette. You'll thank us!

Via Dr. Amy Fuller, Sandra - Onlinevents, Ivon Prefontaine
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Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, July 26, 7:10 PM

Those two words, thank you, can mean so much when used authentically and kindly with children. They learn to be thankful as adults model appropriate behaviours. Play and education are inseparable.