Anything and Everything Education
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Anything and Everything Education
All the latest info on Education from around the world
Curated by Lawrence Buck
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Study Suggests That Simple Writing Exercise Gets Big Results

Study Suggests That Simple Writing Exercise Gets Big Results | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it

Stanford researcher Geoffrey Cohen and others have conducted several experiments over the years having students do a simple writing exercise about their values that has resulted in increased academic achievement over the course of a year.
I’ve written in detail about what they’ve done and how I regularly replicate the exercise in my classroom. You can read about that process in these two pieces, one here in my blog (Useful Writing Exercise For Helping Students Develop Self-Esteem) and the other a guest post at The New York Times Learning Network (Guest Post | Helping Students Motivate Themselves).

 

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Formative Assessment Works

by Mel Riddile


Formative assessment or assessment for learning is a proven strategy to improve student achievement.


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LET Team's curator insight, March 19, 2016 6:44 PM

“Formative assessment is a planned process in which teachers or students use assessment-based evidence to adjust what they're currently doing.


• Formative assessment is a planned process in which assessment-elicited evidence of students' status is used by teachers to adjust their ongoing instructional procedures or by students to adjust their current learning tactics.


• Because formative assessment has been shown to improve students' in-class learning, many educators have adopted it in the hope that it will also raise their students' performances on accountability tests.


• The expanded use of formative assessment is supported not only by instructional logic but also by the conclusions of a well-conceived and skillfully implemented meta-analysis by Paul Black and Dylan Wiliam.” (Popham, 2008)After synthesizing over 250 publications, Black and Wiliam, concluded that formative assessment is perhaps the most effective educational practice when it comes to improving academic achievement. In addition, formative assessment has a disproportionately beneficial impact on low‐achieving students. http://www.hanoverresearch.com/media/The-Impact-of-Formative-Assessment-and-Learning-Intentions-on-Student-Achievement.pdfIn 


 


In 2009, John Hattie published a meta-meta-analysis of education research called Visible Learning: A synthesis of over 800 meta-analyses relating to achievement. In that study, Hattie found that formative assessment, when done correctly, had the highest effect size on student learning compared with other classroom strategies.


 


In recent years, neuroscientists have reported that retrieval practice—recalling and applying previously learning—had a huge impact (as much as 50%) on student retention of learned content. Combining retrieval practice and formative assessment can significantly reduce forgetting and increase retention of lesson content.


 


Each school’s instructional framework provides teachers with numerous opportunities to use formative assessments in the beginning and ending of a lesson as well as when engaging students and during student practice in the body of the lesson. Teachers use formative assessment to see if the students have mastered the content of the lesson—did they get it?


 


Note that mastery means that the students can demonstrate both that they ‘know’ the content and that they can apply what they learned to future or past learning.


 


Formative Assessment in the Beginning and Ending of the Lesson


 


• Purposeful Learning – The expectation that all activities be purposeful means that teachers always have something to check on or assess for understanding.


• Focusing (Beginning) – Ask students to demonstrate mastery of the previous lesson through bell ringer, do now, or warm up.


• Knowing the Lesson’s Purpose (Beginning) – Ask students to repeat the learning target or essential question in their own words


• Ask students to predict (“prediction effect”) the “why” of the learning target/essential question (Beginning).


• Use a closure activity or ‘exit ticket’ that asks more than comprehension level, regurgitation questions. Ask students to both recall (retrieval practice) and apply what they learned to future or past learning (Ending).


• Purposeful reading, writing, and discussion - Reflection of some kind that addresses learning using evidence from the lesson that connects the learning to something else (Ending).


 


Formative Assessment in the Body of the Lesson (Practicing and Engagement)


 


• Connection activities that ask students to link new learning to older learning• Visualization activities where students draw some concept that has been learned


• Question design - ask kids to write their own questions with different levels of Bloom's involved


• Game play where appropriate can be a great tool as well• Blog writing as a reflective or questioning tool


• Mentor activities that ask the student to create something original using the learning as a model


• Problem solving activities where students apply skills to arrive at a solutionIf students can complete any or all of the above, then we know they have demonstrated proficiency on some level. As we seek to move kids to mastery, we need to be acutely aware of their progress.


Andy Fetchik's curator insight, March 21, 2016 11:34 AM

“Formative assessment is a planned process in which teachers or students use assessment-based evidence to adjust what they're currently doing.

• Formative assessment is a planned process in which assessment-elicited evidence of students' status is used by teachers to adjust their ongoing instructional procedures or by students to adjust their current learning tactics.

• Because formative assessment has been shown to improve students' in-class learning, many educators have adopted it in the hope that it will also raise their students' performances on accountability tests.

• The expanded use of formative assessment is supported not only by instructional logic but also by the conclusions of a well-conceived and skillfully implemented meta-analysis by Paul Black and Dylan Wiliam.” (Popham, 2008)After synthesizing over 250 publications, Black and Wiliam, concluded that formative assessment is perhaps the most effective educational practice when it comes to improving academic achievement. In addition, formative assessment has a disproportionately beneficial impact on low‐achieving students. http://www.hanoverresearch.com/media/The-Impact-of-Formative-Assessment-and-Learning-Intentions-on-Student-Achievement.pdfIn ;


In 2009, John Hattie published a meta-meta-analysis of education research called Visible Learning: A synthesis of over 800 meta-analyses relating to achievement. In that study, Hattie found that formative assessment, when done correctly, had the highest effect size on student learning compared with other classroom strategies.


In recent years, neuroscientists have reported that retrieval practice—recalling and applying previously learning—had a huge impact (as much as 50%) on student retention of learned content. Combining retrieval practice and formative assessment can significantly reduce forgetting and increase retention of lesson content.


Each school’s instructional framework provides teachers with numerous opportunities to use formative assessments in the beginning and ending of a lesson as well as when engaging students and during student practice in the body of the lesson. Teachers use formative assessment to see if the students have mastered the content of the lesson—did they get it?


Note that mastery means that the students can demonstrate both that they ‘know’ the content and that they can apply what they learned to future or past learning.


Formative Assessment in the Beginning and Ending of the Lesson


• Purposeful Learning – The expectation that all activities be purposeful means that teachers always have something to check on or assess for understanding.

• Focusing (Beginning) – Ask students to demonstrate mastery of the previous lesson through bell ringer, do now, or warm up.

• Knowing the Lesson’s Purpose (Beginning) – Ask students to repeat the learning target or essential question in their own words

• Ask students to predict (“prediction effect”) the “why” of the learning target/essential question (Beginning).

• Use a closure activity or ‘exit ticket’ that asks more than comprehension level, regurgitation questions. Ask students to both recall (retrieval practice) and apply what they learned to future or past learning (Ending).

• Purposeful reading, writing, and discussion - Reflection of some kind that addresses learning using evidence from the lesson that connects the learning to something else (Ending).


Formative Assessment in the Body of the Lesson (Practicing and Engagement)


• Connection activities that ask students to link new learning to older learning• Visualization activities where students draw some concept that has been learned

• Question design - ask kids to write their own questions with different levels of Bloom's involved

• Game play where appropriate can be a great tool as well• Blog writing as a reflective or questioning tool

• Mentor activities that ask the student to create something original using the learning as a model

• Problem solving activities where students apply skills to arrive at a solutionIf students can complete any or all of the above, then we know they have demonstrated proficiency on some level. As we seek to move kids to mastery, we need to be acutely aware of their progress.


Dorothy Retha Cook's curator insight, April 24, 6:20 AM

Lord God bless these words and their messengers allow it to be understood by man in the manner that is benefitual and for the good purpose of those that read it and bless them even the more that has is or will share it. Lord God have mercy reveal all those things that need be in Jesus name. Amen


 

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Teaching Strategies for Boosting Engagement

Teaching Strategies for Boosting Engagement | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
We explain engagement, and how teachers can use teaching strategies to increase student engagement.

Via Ana Cristina Pratas, Les Howard
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Valeria Garcia Lopez's curator insight, September 23, 11:45 AM
After Reading this article, I can say that now I have more ideas of how to teach and engage students at the same time. It is important to consider that there are different types of learners, but if we as teachers help students to be engaged, the learning process will be fun and satisfying. We can recognize the students that are engaged because they are the ones who like to go beyond their knowledge and these students are very interested on learning the new language or something new. We, teachers, can implement activities such as discussions or games to make them feel engaged with the subject.
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Golden Rules for Engaging Students in Learning Activities

Golden Rules for Engaging Students in Learning Activities | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Six key rules for student engagement include making it meaningful, fostering efficacy, autonomy support, collaborative learning, establishing positive teacher-student relationships, and mastery orientations.

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Shifting Needs in a Digital World

Shifting Needs in a Digital World | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
  Recently, Gerald Fussell wrote a blog post examining how our priorities in schools support our students and their diverse, dynamic needs. Based on his thinking around Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs using a school lens, and the graphic he created above; he explores the challenges schools face in supporting students through to the Self Actualization…

Via Nik Peachey, Bonnie Bracey Sutton, Suvi Salo
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Ivon Prefontaine, PhD's curator insight, June 24, 6:53 PM
The post links Maslow and a digital world.
Edward Russell's curator insight, June 30, 4:23 AM
linking the bedrock of Maslow to 21st century literacy - including issues like excessive screen time, cyber-bullying and the need for fostering a positive public online identity
Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, July 6, 7:28 AM
Shifting Needs in a Digital World
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Inforgraphic: Major Technologies That Will Shape The Future Of Education

Inforgraphic: Major Technologies That Will Shape The Future Of Education | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Innovative technologies change the way we used to learn and that happens incredibly quickly. What major technologies will define the future of modern education?

Via Dennis T OConnor, Ebba Ossiannilsson, Miloš Bajčetić
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Kellie Wheatley's curator insight, May 9, 9:25 PM

A great site for outlining the implementation of technology in the classroom. It outlines the most effective integration methods and appropriate situations for certain digital formats and platforms. 

It details the need for personalised learning through flexibility, progression and individuality, all of which are based off modern learning methods. In specific regards to technology, this article explains:

- virtual classrooms

- audio and video integration

- data interpreting

- student mentoring

- transitioning from consumers to producers (more hands-on)

- truth vs untruth

- social environments of learning (an online presence)

- learning camps (a place to find individuality)

- transitioning through schools (students, environments and        teachers)


These ideas are important to consider, particularly for pre-service teachers like myself. These are key aspects to students being able to move forward in regards to technology, and this publication outlines all of that. The aspects which I found most beneficial, and that I could relate to were the transitioning from consumers to producers and teaching through transitions of the schooling system. Both of these promote a more hands-on classroom with students being able to apply their skills, while being taught and supported by their teacher.

Darren Schmidt's comment, May 14, 8:42 AM
Are these trends, and not technologies?
Terry Smith's curator insight, June 9, 5:32 PM
I re-scooped this article specifically because it deals with how technology has influenced personalized learning particularly in online environments.  The article goes through the various ways that technology is reshaping, adapting and enhancing how students learn.
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Immersive classroom experience in Microsoft Teams rolling out to Office 365 for Education customers worldwide – Microsoft EDU

Microsoft Teams is poised to empower students, educators and staff with new features rolling out across 181 markets and in 25 different languages.
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Throw the cookie cutters away: Remaking high schools for the 21st Century - The Hechinger Report

Throw the cookie cutters away: Remaking high schools for the 21st Century - The Hechinger Report | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Editor’s note: For more than a year, The Hechinger Report has been spending time in high schools across the U.S. trying to learn what can be done to improve dismal graduation rates, along with looking at efforts to get more teenagers invested and interested in school. This op-ed comes to us via the Carnegie Corporation, …

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Pippa Davies @PippaDavies 's curator insight, September 13, 2016 2:43 PM

Remaking high schools in the US means smaller and more personalized and more tech based.  Yes for a blended approach.

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16 Practical Strategies to Differentiate Your Instruction via Educators Technology

16 Practical Strategies to Differentiate Your Instruction via Educators Technology | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Free resource of educational web tools, 21st century skills, tips and tutorials on how teachers and students integrate technology into education

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa) , Lisa Foster
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Joyce Valenza's curator insight, June 28, 9:26 AM
Wonderful practical tips for libraries as well as libraries.
Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, June 29, 3:43 AM
Instructional technologies
Dr. Helen Teague's curator insight, June 29, 8:32 PM
Differentiation strategies
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How Pineapple Charts Revolutionize Professional Development

How Pineapple Charts Revolutionize Professional Development | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
As one-size-fits-all PD fades away, more personalized professional development models have emerged. The Pineapple Chart may be the greatest of them all.

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Lisa Foster's curator insight, February 12, 1:40 AM

A great way to share practice!

 

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Philosophy for children boosts their progress at school

Philosophy for children boosts their progress at school | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
A programme to teach young children the basics of philosophical thinking in UK schools has been shown to help them progress in maths and reading. A new study evaluated the use of the Philosophy for Children (P4C) programme in which primary school children are guided through discussions of questions such as “Should a healthy heart be donated to a person who has not looked after themselves?” or “Is it acceptable for people to wear their religious symbols at work places?” The programme is intended to help children become more willing and able to question, reason, construct arguments and collaborate.

A randomised controlled trial in 48 primary schools compared more than 1,500 pupils who took philosophy lessons over the course of a year with a further 1,500 who didn’t, but then took the lessons the following year. The children who had the philosophy lessons first improved their maths and reading by around an extra two months' of progress compared to those children who weren’t taking part. And the poorest children made the most progress of all.

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Antonio Merlo's comment, July 14, 2015 10:13 AM
intrested soo much!! http://www.consulenteseomarketing.it
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Learning By Thinking: How Reflection Improves Performance — Harvard Business School

Learning By Thinking: How Reflection Improves Performance — Harvard Business School | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it

Via Gust MEES
Lawrence Buck's insight:

Learning from direct experience can be more effective if coupled with reflection-that is, the intentional attempt to synthesize, abstract, and articulate the key lessons taught by experience.


Reflecting on what has been learned makes experience more productive.


Reflection builds one's confidence in the ability to achieve a goal (i.e., self-efficacy), which in turn translates into higher rates of learning.


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Наталия Вяткина's curator insight, August 6, 2015 11:04 AM

Learning from direct experience can be more effective if coupled with reflection-that is, the intentional attempt to synthesize, abstract, and articulate the key lessons taught by experience.


Reflecting on what has been learned makes experience more productive.


Reflection builds one's confidence in the ability to achieve a goal (i.e., self-efficacy), which in turn translates into higher rates of learning.


Justine Calpito's curator insight, August 7, 2015 7:57 PM

Learning from direct experience can be more effective if coupled with reflection-that is, the intentional attempt to synthesize, abstract, and articulate the key lessons taught by experience.


Reflecting on what has been learned makes experience more productive.


Reflection builds one's confidence in the ability to achieve a goal (i.e., self-efficacy), which in turn translates into higher rates of learning.


Dennis Swender's curator insight, August 10, 2015 11:58 AM

Learning from direct experience can be more effective if coupled with reflection-that is, the intentional attempt to synthesize, abstract, and articulate the key lessons taught by experience.

 

Reflecting on what has been learned makes experience more productive.

 

Reflection builds one's confidence in the ability to achieve a goal (i.e., self-efficacy), which in turn translates into higher rates of learning.

 

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Press release: International Baccalaureate gives 'meaning' to learning - Times of India

Press release: International Baccalaureate gives 'meaning' to learning - Times of India | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Press release: International Baccalaureate gives 'meaning' to learning Times of India As part of the International Baccalaureate Curriculum at the Primary Years level (PYP), students in Standard 1 - 5 study 6 Units of Inquiry throughout an academic...
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Summer Math Loss

Summer Math Loss | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
On average, students lose approximately 2.6 months of learning in math over the summer — and teachers have to give up weeks of class time, or more, to make up for that loss.

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15 Characteristics of a 21st-Century Teacher

15 Characteristics of a 21st-Century Teacher | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
We share evidence and practitioner-based learning strategies that empower you to improve K-12 education.

Via Ana Cristina Pratas, Dennis Swender
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Mastering the Teaching Game

Mastering the Teaching Game | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
After listening to an interview with top tennis coach Sven Groeneveld, Carol Tomlinson clarifies eight essential principles that teaching shares with high-level sports coaching.
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Ivon Prefontaine, PhD's curator insight, June 23, 12:16 PM
I am not sure good teachers think they master teaching. I wanted to become better each day.

Having said that, Carol Tomlinson offers good ideas about how to become a better teacher: drive to succeed, accepting responsibility for one's teaching, serving through teaching, etc.

Responsibility is essential. We should remember we are responsible for teaching, not learning, and should ask what that means in our context.
Rescooped by Lawrence Buck from Information and digital literacy in education via the digital path
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Education through Augmented Reality – how AR enhances learning

Education through Augmented Reality – how AR enhances learning | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it

"Education technology is one of the fastest growing sectors in the US and the national education market is already a $1.3 trillion dollar industry. AR is important for education technology innovators because it can offer significant benefits."


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Daniel Collins's curator insight, July 23, 10:43 PM
A look at AR and its educational benefits for both children and adults.
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Blended and Hybrid Environments are Driving the New Global Movement in Education | #ModernEDU

Blended and Hybrid Environments are Driving the New Global Movement in Education | #ModernEDU | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Today’s global employers are searching for employees that have specific skills. Those skills may not be the same needed in 10 years though. In 2009, the US Department of Labor estimated 65% of today’s school children would eventually be employed in jobs that have yet to be created. The number is far higher today. The influx of technology is what has changed the shape of education forever. For this reason, schools must create opportunities for students to engage in higher level thinking skills and experience 21st century skills while using technology.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?&tag=Hybrid-Learning

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?&tag=Blended+Learning...

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?&tag=Hybrid+Pedagogy

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching?tag=Critical-Thinking

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2015/05/26/what-are-the-skills-needed-from-students-in-the-future/

 

 


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Nathalie Ferret's curator insight, June 23, 4:43 AM
Interesting graphic-rate and pertinent for life long learning context...Good to see also that "global/Multicultural Fluency" is consider as "essential need..."even though at last position...
Rob Hatfield, M.Ed.'s curator insight, June 23, 8:40 AM
21st Century educational shifts to a blended / hybrid teaching and learning environments to support career readiness -kctestandtech.org
Gust MEES's curator insight, June 24, 11:41 AM

 

 

Today’s global employers are searching for employees that have specific skills. Those skills may not be the same needed in 10 years though. In 2009, the US Department of Labor estimated 65% of today’s school children would eventually be employed in jobs that have yet to be created. The number is far higher today. The influx of technology is what has changed the shape of education forever. For this reason, schools must create opportunities for students to engage in higher level thinking skills and experience 21st century skills while using technology.

 

Learn more / En savoir plus / Mehr erfahren:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?&tag=Hybrid-Learning

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?&tag=Blended+Learning...

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?&tag=Hybrid+Pedagogy

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching?tag=Critical-Thinking

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2015/05/26/what-are-the-skills-needed-from-students-in-the-future/

 

 

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Teaching History with Big Ideas: Cases of Ambitious Teachers | Ebook

Get your free audio book: http://npun.us/j/b004ghnhna In the case studies that make up the bulk of this book, middle and high school history teacher
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Recess four times a day? Why some schools are now letting kids play an hour a day.

Recess four times a day? Why some schools are now letting kids play an hour a day. | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
'I tell parents all the time kids aren’t hard-wired to sit still all day, so we believe in essence we are giving children back their childhood.' And there are academic benefits.

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Pippa Davies @PippaDavies 's curator insight, September 14, 2016 2:10 PM

Recess more often means more relaxed students!  This type of planning allows for play and focus in class.

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How To Cite Social Media In Scholarly Writing

How To Cite Social Media In Scholarly Writing | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
How To Cite Social Media In Scholarly Writing

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Pippa Davies @PippaDavies 's curator insight, June 24, 10:09 PM
Citation of social media for you.
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Background Knowledge: 12 Ways to Set the Stage

Background Knowledge: 12 Ways to Set the Stage | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
Activating prior knowledge & building background knowledge are crucial for engaging students in whole class reading. Cheryl Mizerny shares 12 proven strategies.

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From Visible Thinking Routines to 5 Modern Learning Routines | LEARNing To LEARN | ICT | eSkills

From Visible Thinking Routines to 5 Modern Learning Routines | LEARNing To LEARN | ICT | eSkills | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it
I have been a fan of Visible Thinking Routines which were developed by Project Zero from Havard, for a while now. I have used these routines with students, as  blogging routines and in professional development workshops.

 

Learn more:

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2015/07/19/learning-path-for-professional-21st-century-learning-by-ict-practice/

 


Via John Evans, juandoming, Gust MEES
Lawrence Buck's insight:
I have been a fan of Visible Thinking Routines which were developed by Project Zero from Havard, for a while now. I have used these routines with students, as  blogging routines and in professional development workshops.

 

Learn more:

 

https://gustmees.wordpress.com/2015/07/19/learning-path-for-professional-21st-century-learning-by-ict-practice/

 

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Shelly Reckow VanVoorst's curator insight, October 25, 2015 3:45 PM

I scooped these visible thinking routines because they reminded me of class, and the expectations of how we will utilize information.  I hope that when other educators and teachers look at these visuals they not only share them with their students, but also consistently reference them, and demonstrate how to work through the routines themselves. 

Victor Ventura's curator insight, December 17, 2016 9:06 AM
Helpful tool.
Nigerian Institute of Chartered Arbitrators's curator insight, January 7, 4:57 AM

From Visible Thinking Routines to 5 Modern Learning Routines - Langwitches

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The History of the English Language - Infographic

The History of the English Language - Infographic | Anything and Everything Education | Scoop.it

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An Exhaustive List of Presentation Delivery Tips

Whether you’re pitching a new client, teaching a class or speaking at a conference, there may come a time when you need to prepare for and deliver a memorable …

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