Using Intensities in the Classroom

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This is the slidedeck that accompanies a presentation by Ian Byrd (byrdseed.com) and Lisa Van Gemert. You can download the accompanying lesson plan at http://bit.ly/intensities-lesson-plan.

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Using Intensities in the Classroom

  1. 1. Positive Disintegration: It sounds bad, but it’s really not.
  2. 2. Get a load of that grass.
  3. 3. OVEREXCITABILITIES, a.k.a. INTENSITIES
  4. 4. Intellectual Intensity
  5. 5. Psychomotor Intensity
  6. 6. Sensual Intensity
  7. 7. Imaginational Intensity
  8. 8. Emotional Intensity
  9. 9. They’re not a diagnostic tool. Don’t confuse OE with Gifted.
  10. 10. Part 2: The ELA Classroom
  11. 11. OVEREXCITABILITIES, a.k.a. INTENSITIES
  12. 12. Psychomotor Intensity
  13. 13. Sensual Intensity
  14. 14. Intellectual Intensity
  15. 15. Imaginational Intensity
  16. 16. Part 3: Other Content Areas
  17. 17. Part IV: Idea Round Up
  18. 18. Teach the Intensities {use our slidedeck}.
  19. 19. Connect the intensities to your content.
  20. 20. It’s that simple, pard’ner.
  21. 21. Connect with us! Lisa! Ian!
  22. 22. For more on intensities, read Living With Intensity: Understanding the Sensitivity, Excitability, and the Emotional Development of Gifted Children, Adolescents, and Adults by Susan Daniels Image credits: All images are from Pixabay, the publisher’s site, or as noted: The Giver: Deviant art The Princess and the Pea by Edmund Dulac Isaac Newton by Godfrey Kneller Benjamin Franklin by Joseph-Siffrein Duplessis Thomas Jefferson Portrait by Charles PealeJackson Pollack, Lavender Mist, National Gallery of Art

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