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Clicker Workshop Ppl
 

Clicker Workshop Ppl

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Power Point for usage of "clickers" in the classroom

Power Point for usage of "clickers" in the classroom

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    Clicker Workshop Ppl Clicker Workshop Ppl Presentation Transcript

    • “ Click to Engage your Students” Debra Mayers, Missouri State University- West Plains Chris Mays, “eInstruction”- Classroom Performance System Sales Representative
    • QUOTE
      • “ We cannot always build the future for our youth, but we can build our youth for the future.”
      • Franklin D. Roosevelt
      • (1882-1945)
    • What is your favorite room in your home?
      • Living room
      • Bedroom
      • Bathroom
      • Den
      • Kitchen
      • PRESS YOUR LETTER OF CHOICE AND SEND.
    • What is your favorite room in your home?
      • Living room
      • Bedroom
      • Bathroom
      • Den
      • Kitchen
      • NORMALLY THE CORRCT ANSWER WOULD BE SHOWN AT THIS POINT, BUT TO EACH THEIR OWN!
    • MEETINGS Don’t you love them?
      • Great meetings -those especially memorable and productive gatherings-are packed with creativity.
    • How do we do that?
      • 5 STEPS
      • 1. Have a skilled facilitator.
      • 2. Have a strategically designed agenda
      • 3. Have an agreed upon process for reaching those goals and running the meeting.
      • 4. Have an awareness that people come with their personal preoccupations and feelings, as well as an interest in the subject at hand.
      • 5. Develop a sense of involvement and empowerment
    • Which of the following was NOT listed as one of the suggested ways to have a great meeting?
      • Have a skilled facilitator.
      • Agree upon a process to reach goals and objectives.
      • Assure that all attendees have equal speaking time.
      • Have an awareness of the variety of interest
      • Make everyone feel involved
    • Which of the following was NOT listed as one of the suggested ways to have a great meeting?
      • Have a skilled facilitator.
      • Agree upon a process to reach goals and objectives.
      • Assure that all attendees have equal speaking time.
      • Have an awareness of the variety of interest
      • Make everyone feel involved
    • 1. Have a skilled facilitator.
      • A facilitator accepts responsibility to help the group move through the agenda in the time available and make necessary decisions and plans for implementation in order to accomplish common goals.
    • Tasks of a Good Facilitator
      • Know the agenda . Have a good understanding of the big picture. Why is the group trying to accomplish certain objectives? Why are certain decisions important, and why can others wait.
    • Tasks of a Good Facilitator (cont.)
      • Call on people in the order in which they raise their hands
      • Keep eye contact with everyone . When a person raises their hand, you can acknowledge them with a nod or gesture to let them know they have been added to the list. Keep a running list of the order.
    • Tasks of a Good Facilitator (cont.)
      • Use the ground rules established in the meeting as early as possible.
      • For example, interrupt a speaker politely and diplomatically if they are off subject, and ask how their point deals with the agenda subject being discussed.
    • Tasks of a Good Facilitator (cont.)
      • Make the group come up with a proposal when enough discussion and process has occurred for a decision to be made.
    • Tasks of a Good Facilitator (cont.)
      • Use humor to alleviate tension. When intense situations arise, or when solutions are hard to reach, remember to use humor, affirmation, quick games for energy, changing places, small buzz groups, silence, etc.
    • Tasks of a Good Facilitator (cont.)
      • Focus on closure by insisting that discussions be resolved with the identification of appropriate next steps, and that agreements and decisions are suitably identified and recorded.
    • An important task of a meeting facilitator includes all of the following EXCEPT?
      • Initiating the discussion with their solution
      • Keeping an eye on everyone
      • Enforcing ground rules
      • Helping people stick to the agenda
      • Guiding proposal development
    • An important task of a meeting facilitator includes all of the following EXCEPT?
      • Initiating the discussion with their solution
      • Keeping an eye on everyone
      • Enforcing ground rules
      • Helping people stick to the agenda
      • Guiding proposal development
    • 2. Have a strategically designed agenda
      • Prioritize the Meeting "Objectives"
      • What specifically do you want to accomplish; not the outcome but what are the questions you want answered.
      • Meeting objectives should be SMART; S pecific, M easurable, A ttainable, R ealistic and T ime dated.
      • For example:
      • We want to decide the tasks needed to accomplish the project, and we want to know who will do them and by when.
      •  
    • Meeting objectives should be SMART . Which of the following does not fit under that heading?
      • Measurable
      • Time dated
      • Realistic
      • Short
      • Attainable
    • Meeting objectives should be SMART . Which of the following does not fit under that heading?
      • Measurable
      • Time dated
      • Realistic
      • Short
      • Attainable
    • 3. Have an agreed upon process for reaching those goals and running the meeting.
      • This procedure is managed by the facilitator. Items such as:
      • Raise hands
      • Don't interrupt
      • Stay on subject
      • Be concise
      • Be respectful and polite
    • Which Ground Rule is incorrectly stated?
      • a . Raise Hands
      • b. Don’t Interrupt Speaker
      • c. Stay on Subject
      • d. Be Concise, and repeat what others have said.
      • e. Be Respectful and polite.
    • Which Ground Rule is incorrectly stated?
      • a . Raise Hands
      • b. Don’t Interrupt Speaker
      • c. Stay on Subject
      • d. Be Concise, and repeat what others have said.
      • e. Be Respectful and polite.
    • 4. Have an awareness that people come with their personal preoccupations and feelings, as well as an interest in the subject at hand.
      • Solutions which work for all parties usually arise from letting go of pre-existing proposals, clarifying the interests of each group, and then being creative in the pursuit of new ideas and answers which all sides can live with. (Steve Barbor)
      • REMEMBER THAT PERSONS PRESENT ARE STAKEHOLDERS - People and organizations who have a "stake" in the outcome of a process.
      • Recognize and utilize differences to help reach a goal.
    • 5. Develop a sense of involvement and empowerment
      • The Consensus Decision Making Model does this. Since all members support the final decision, there is a low chance of sabotage or lack of follow-through by group members.
      • Six steps to developing a consensus decision:
    • Consensus Decision Making Model
      • 1. All participants state their opinion, usually using a round robin technique where one person starts and each member to the left (or right) takes a turn.
      • 2. Participants ask questions to clarify statements by other members.
      • 3. Discussion of ideas continues until someone thinks consensus has been achieved.
    • Consensus Decision Making Model (cont.)
      • 4. A trial decision is stated and all members check to see if this incorporates their opinion. Thumbs up or down?
      • 5. If it does not, go back to (2).
      • 6. If all members find the decision agreeable, consensus is complete.
    • Which of the following would NOT be a included in developing a consensus?
      • Participants take turns
      • Facilitator asks questions to clarify statements
      • A trial decision is stated
      • All members agree on a decision
      • Discussion continues until probable consensus is achieved
    • Which of the following would NOT be a included in developing a consensus?
      • Participants take turns
      • Facilitator asks questions to clarify statements
      • A trial decision is stated
      • All members agree on a decision
      • Discussion continues until probable consensus is achieved
    • QUESTIONS?
    • Resources
      • Barbor, Steve Principal Consultant at KCOM Birmingham, United Kingdom
      • Ensman, Richard G.(Sep/Oct 2006) Office SOLUTIONS Copyright Quality Publishing, Inc.
      • Oakley, Susan (2007) Good meetings should engage all the senses.
      • 4. Wolf, Kevin ( 1994)The Makings Of a Good Meeting