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How to Tap Into Kids’ Creative Confidence

How to Tap Into Kids’ Creative Confidence | www.homeschoolsource.co.uk | Scoop.it
OpenIDEO "How might be inspire young people to cultivate their creative confidence?" That was the challenge posed by OpenIDEO several months ago:

Via Beth Dichter
Audrey's insight:

Excellent ways to encourage learning and all of this can be accomplished from home, curated by Audrey for www.homeschoolsource.co.uk

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Gary Harwell's curator insight, January 27, 8:38 PM

This seems like it would work in any program  on any subject.

Kirsten Macaulay's curator insight, January 28, 2:32 AM

Great visual of inspiring creative confidence.

Ruby Day's curator insight, February 14, 1:05 PM

want to try this with my class, thanks for sharing :)

Rescooped by Audrey from 21st Century Learning and Teaching
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How Visual Thinking Improves Writing

How Visual Thinking Improves Writing | www.homeschoolsource.co.uk | Scoop.it
Encouraging kids to think in pictures and words can free up their creativity and language skills as they write.

Via Gust MEES
Audrey's insight:

Teachers and students already think this way. Audrey curating for homeschoolsource.co.uk

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Brad Ovenell-Carter's curator insight, November 28, 2013 7:20 AM

Totally agree. However, might we also encourage thinking in pictures for its own sake, that is to free up creativity and language skills--full stop. Print is not necessarily the ultimate or end-form of human communication. 

Lou Salza's curator insight, November 28, 2013 8:14 AM

This is particularly important for students with language learning differences--Lou

 

Excerpt:

"...“There’s something about writing that is a link to your brain,” said Marissa Moss, author of the popular children’s book series Amelia’s Notebook. In the books, Moss takes on the persona of a little girl expressing her ideas about the world and people around her. The books are a combination of words and drawings and look free form – as though Amelia sketched them herself.

Taking a cue from Moss, teachers from Oak Knoll Elementary School in Menlo Park, Calif., decided to have their students keep notebooks in a similar style. The notebooks aren’t graded; rather, they’re a place of private, free expression. Karen Clancy and Andrea Boatright presented the project at the Innovative Learning Conference hosted by the Nueva School recently.

“They’re not used to being given permission to write about whatever they want,” Clancy said. But once her students realized that they really weren’t being graded and that they had freedom of expression, they eventually came to demand time to write.

Moss says writing without fear of consequences is key to developing a writer’s voice. “If you’re perfect you are guaranteed to not write a thing,” Moss said. “It’s like driving with one foot on the gas and one foot on the break.” She has developed some guides to help teachers coax students into using art and writing in their journals at the same time, as a way of flexing their visual thinking along with literacy...."

Tahar Mehenni's curator insight, December 3, 2013 2:13 AM

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