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Lesson class stages

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Lesson Plan / Stages

Lesson Plan / Stages

Published in: Education, Technology

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  • 1. Presented by Joel Acosta Maria Guédez Carolina Mills
  • 2. A lesson plan is the instructor’s road map of what students need to learn and how it will be done effectively during the class time.
  • 3. To identify the learning objectives for the class meeting and for student learning. To design appropriate teaching/learning activities To develop strategies to obtain feedback on student learning and to check students understanding.
  • 4. LESSON PLAN What do I want students to learn? What teaching and learning activities will I use? How will I check for understanding?
  • 5. LEARNING OBJECTIVES What is the topic of the lesson? What do I want students to learn? What do I want them to understand and be able to do at the end of class? What do I want them to take away from this particular lesson?
  • 6. • How will I check students know anything about the topic? • What ideas do students have about the topic? • What will I do to introduce the topic?
  • 7. • What will I do to explain the topic? • What will I do to illustrate the topic in a different way? • How can I engage students in the topic? • What are some relevant real-life examples, analogies, or situations that can help students understand the topic? • What will students need to do to help them understand the topic better?
  • 8. • What questions will I ask students to check for understanding? • What will I have students do to demonstrate that they are following? • What activity can I use with the students to check if they reached the objectives?
  • 9. State the main points and ask a student to help you summarize them. Ask all students to write down on a piece of paper what they think about the lesson. Review the students’ answers to evaluate their understanding of the topic Explain anything unclear Conclude the lesson (summarize the main points and preview the next lesson.)
  • 10. A lesson is composed of the following stages Development Warm-up Review Closure/ wrap-up
  • 11. To encourage students to use what they have been taught in previous lessons. To connect the current lesson with previous lessons. To help students get in the mood for class.
  • 12. Brainstorm Question of the Day Yesterday Describe the Picture Criss-CrossShow & Tell Sing a Song Mystery Object Bingo & Crossword Similarities Pair InterviewsSnowball Fight Mystery IdentitiesExpectations
  • 13. Development Introduction Presentation Practice Evaluation
  • 14. Introduction to a new lesson Focuses the students’ attention on the objective of the new lesson Introduces new information, checks student comprehension of the new material, and models, the tasks that the students will do in the practice stage Presentation
  • 15. Practice Provides opportunities to practice and apply the new language or information Enables the instructor and learners to assess how well they have grasped the lesson Evaluation
  • 16. It is a quick review, to remind students what it was that they have learned (or should have learned) and allows you to see where the students are to assist you in planning for the next lesson.
  • 17. Is an opportunity for formative assessment and helps the teacher decide: If additional practice is needed If it necessary to re-teach whether you can move on to the next part of the lesson
  • 18. A lesson closing Must… Review the key points of the lesson Give students opportunities to draw conclusions from the lesson Describe when the students can use this new information Preview future lessons Demonstrate student’s problem- solving process Exhibit student learning Create a smooth transition from one lesson to the next lesson
  • 19. Lesson Plan (Objectives) Teaching Content Number of students Sex and Average Age Level of the class School Class Length