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Lesson planning
 

Lesson planning

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    Lesson planning Lesson planning Presentation Transcript

    •  
      • Who needs a lesson plan or who needs to know how to do it?
      • Do good lesson plans ensure students will learn what is intended?
      • What do effective plans do?
    • What is a Lesson Plan? LESSON = Journey LESSON PLAN = Map
    • Why is planning important?
      • Teachers need to indentify his or her AIMS for the lesson.
      • It gives the teacher the opportunity to predict possible problems and consider solutions.
      • It makes sure the lesson is balanced and appropriate for class.
      • It gives teacher confidence.
      • Planning is generally good practice and a sign of professionalism.
    • VS.
    • Principles of Planning
      • Aims – Consider realistic goals.
      • - What do the students know already?
      • - What do the students need to know?
      • - What did you do with the students in the previous class?
      • - How well do the class work together?
      • - How motivated are the students?
      • Variety – a way of getting and keeping the students engaged and interested.
      • Flexibility – expect the unexpected!
    • Learning Elements (ESA)
      • Engage
      • Study
      • Activate
    • What should a lesson plan contain? (I)
    • What should a lesson plan contain? (II)
      • DESCRIPTION OF THE STUDENTS.
      • OBJECTIVES/AIMS
          • We say what we hope to achieve.
          • The more specific we are, the easier it will be to see whether or not we have achieved those aims.
          • Broad aims are bound to be less useful.
          • Primary and Secondary aims.
      EXPECTED LEARNING: Students will be able to… Students will …
      • PROCEDURES – description of how it will be executed.
      • TIMING – to have an idea of how long we expect things to take.
      • ANTICIPATED PROBLEMS – list of potential difficulties – and suggestions about what to do if they arise.
      • EXTRA ACTIVITIES/ MATERIAL.
    •  
    • Remember!
      • Write clear and specific objectives that align with course objectives.
      • Inform students of lesson objectives.
      • Promote recall or prior learning.
      • Use activities and assessments to promote learning and to meet lesson objectives.
      • Give students feedback on their progress.
      • Gauge your timing for each activity.
      • Keep a record of the materials needed to complete the lesson.
      • Incorporate student activity and interaction into the lesson.
      • Record your own reflections and your students’on the success of the class .
    • Because lesson plans can help you:
      • Incorporate good teaching practices in every lesson.
      • Efficiently prepare for the next time you offer the course.
      • Be critically reflective in your teaching.
      • Share teaching ideas with your colleagues.