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Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
Scaffolding Power Point
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Scaffolding Power Point

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  • 1. Scaffolding Ashley Blow Lesson Plan #3
  • 2. What is scaffolding
    • Providing support to student learning and then retreating that support so that the student becomes self-reliant.
    • It is a way of guiding the students while they learn the material being taught
  • 3. Ways to apply scaffolding
    • Modeling
      • Prompting
      • Thinking out loud
    • Use of the internet
    • Guiding the students with a discussion
      • Leading questions
    • Group work
      • Pairing advanced learners with developing ones
  • 4. Putting together a study guide
    • Teachers should
      • Consider the needs of the students.
      • Think about the difficulty of the subject.
      • The purposes for the students having to learn the material.
    • Scaffolding implies continuous assessment of the student in order to provide adequate support.
  • 5. How does it work
    • Scaffolding can work in a number of ways depending on the instruction being provided.
    • By beginning with a basic knowledge base and then progressively moving ahead ensures that all students have a chance to understand the material (Glaser, 1984)
    • Learning occurs best when learners engage in tasks that are within their Zone of Proximal Development (ZDP)
      • those performed independently by the student
      • those that cannot be performed even with help, and
      • those that fall between the two extremes, tasks that can be performed with help from others.
  • 6. Examples of scaffolding
    • When parents try to teach their child to speak
    • Helping students to sound out the letters in unfamiliar words
    • Supplying a beginning sentence or idea as a start for writing
    • Reading aloud with students as they are reading
  • 7. Pros and Cons of Scaffolding
    • Pros
      • Helps maintain steady student teacher interaction
      • Scaffolding permits students to continuously build upon previously acquired knowledge and skills.
      • Helps learners to move toward new skills, concepts, or levels of understanding
    • Cons
      • Students can receive incorrect information from other students.
      • The teacher needs to make sure they remove themselves from the learning process at the correct time in order for the student to learn independently.
      • Students learn at different speeds
  • 8. References
    • http://www.education-world.com/a_curr/curr218.shtml
    • http://ir.canterbury.ac.nz/bitstream/10092/342/1/12589114_SQLT-2002.pdf
  • 9.  

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