D     efinitions of CurriculumTypes of Curriculum Operating           in SchoolsM   ajor Foundations of Curriculum
Definitions of Curriculum (Traditional   Points of View)- “it is a body of subjects or subject   matter prepared by the te...
- the mission of the school should be   intellectual training, hence   curriculum should focus on the   fundamental discip...
- discipline is the sole source of  curriculum. Thus in our educational  system, curriculum is divided into  chunks of kno...
(Progressive Points of View)- total learning experiences of the  individual- all experiences children have under the  guid...
Points of View on    Curriculum   Development
Ralph Tyler Model: Four Basic Principles1. What educational purposes should the   school seek to attain?2. What educationa...
Considerations that should be made incurriculum development (Tyler’s Model)1. Purposes of the school2. Educational experie...
Hilda Taba’s Linear Model of Curriculum1. Diagnosis of learners needs and   expectations of the larger society2. Formulati...
1.   Recommended curriculum2.   Written curriculum3.   Taught curriculum4.   Supported curriculum5.   Assessed curriculum6...
1. Recommended curriculum – most of   the school curricula are recommended.    The curriculum may come from a   national a...
2. Written curriculum – this includes  documents, course of study or syllabi  handed down to the  schools, districts, divi...
3. Taught curriculum  - these are the different planned   activities which are put into action in   the classroom  - these...
4. Supported curriculum – these refer to  the material resources such as  textbooks, computers, audio-visual  materials, l...
5. Assessed curriculum – this refers to  the tested or evaluated curriculum.  At the duration and end of the  teaching epi...
6. Learned curriculum – this refers to  the learning outcomes achieved by  the students. Learning outcomes  are indicated ...
7. Hidden curriculum – this is the  unintended curriculum which is not  deliberately planned but may  modify behavior or i...
The most commonly accepted  foundations of curriculum include:1.   Philosophical2.   Historical3.   Psychological4.   Social
Philosophical Foundations of Curriculum   Philosophy provides educators,teachers, and curriculum makers withframework for ...
Suggestions                     from Subject                       Specialists Studies                                    ...
Historical Foundations of Curriculum   Curriculum is not an old field. Majorityof scholars would place its beginningIn 191...
Curriculum theorists and how theyview curriculum from a historicalperspective.1. Franklin Bobbit (1876–1956) - he   presen...
2. Werret Charters (1875-1952) – to   him, curriculum is a science. It   gives emphasis on student’s   needs. The listing ...
3. William Kilpatrick (1871-1965) –  Curricula are purposeful activities  which are child centered. The purpose  of curric...
5. Hollis Caswell (1901-1989) – he sees  curriculum as organized around social  functions of themes, organized  knowledge ...
6. Ralph Tyler (1902-1994) – he  believes that curriculum is a  science and an extension of  school’s philosophy. It is ba...
Psychological Foundations of Curriculum  Psychology provides a basis for theteaching and learning process.1. Behaviorist P...
d. hierarchical learning – Robert Gagne     To the behaviorists, learning shouldbe organized in order that students canexp...
2. Cognitive Psychology   a. cognitive development stages – Jean      Piaget   b. social constructivism – Lev Vgotsky   c....
To the cognitive theorists, learning- constitutes a logical method for  organizing and interpreting learning- it is rooted...
3. Humanistic Psychology     Humanist psychologist are concerned with how learners can  develop their human potential.  a....
Social Foundations of Education  Schools exist within the social context.In considering the social foundations ofcurriculu...
Aims                        Objectives                                                Content/SubjectEvaluation           ...
For most curricula, the major     components or elements are:1.   aims, goals and objectives2.   subject matter/content3. ...
When translated into questions, eachcomponent can be addressed by thefollowing:1. What is to be done?2. What subject matte...
Component 1- Curriculum Aims, Goals and               Objectives  Based on the Philippine Constitution of1987, all schools...
6. strengthen ethical and spiritual   values7. develop moral character and personal   discipline8. encourage critical and ...
Aims of Elementary Education (Education                  Act of 1982)  In the elementary level, schools throughtheir curri...
   promote and, intensify knowledge,    identification with and love for the    nation and the people to which he    belo...
Aims of Secondary Education   In high school or secondary level,educational curricula aim to:   continue to promote the o...
Aims of Tertiary EducationThe different courses should aim to:   provide general education programs    which will promote...
The school’s vision- is a clear concept of what the institution  would like to become in the future- provides the focal po...
The school’s mission statement- spells out how it intends to carry out- its Vision- the mission targets to produce the kin...
The school’s mission statement, spellsout how it intends to carry out its Vision.the mission targets to produce the kindof...
In a curriculum, these goals are madesimple and specific for the attainment ofeach learner. These are called educationalob...
In other words, objectives- direct the change in behavior which is   the ultimate aim of learning- provide the bases for t...
Bloom and his associates classifiedthree big domains of objectives. Theseare:    1.   cognitive    2.   affective    3.   ...
o   Cognitive Domain – (Bloom et. Al. 1956)    domain of thought process    1. Knowledge – recall, remembering of       pr...
3. Application – the ability to use learned   material in new and concrete situation4. Analysis – ability to break down   ...
o   Affective domain – (Krathwohl, 1964) –    domain of valuing, attitude and    appreciation    1. Receiving – students’ ...
4. Organization – concerned with bringing   together different values and building   a value system5. Characterization by ...
o   Psychomotor Domain – (Simpson, 1972) –    domain of the use of psychomotor    attributes    1. Perception – use of sen...
4. Mechanism – responses have become   habitual. Performance skills are with   ease and confidence5. Complex overt respons...
Curriculum
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Curriculum

  1. 1. D efinitions of CurriculumTypes of Curriculum Operating in SchoolsM ajor Foundations of Curriculum
  2. 2. Definitions of Curriculum (Traditional Points of View)- “it is a body of subjects or subject matter prepared by the teacher for the students to learn”- synonymous to the “course of study” and “syllabus”- “permanent studies” where the rules of grammar, reading, rhetoric and logic and mathematics for basic education are emphasized (Robert Hutchins). Basic education should emphasize the 3Rs and college education should be grounded on liberal arts.
  3. 3. - the mission of the school should be intellectual training, hence curriculum should focus on the fundamental disciplines of grammar, literature and writing. It should also include mathematics, science, history and foreign language (Arthur Bestor –an essentalist)- written documents or a plan of action in accomplishing goals
  4. 4. - discipline is the sole source of curriculum. Thus in our educational system, curriculum is divided into chunks of knowledge called subject areas in basic education such as English, Mathematics, Science, Socia l Studies and others. In college, discipline may include humanities, sciences, languages, and many more. (Joseph Schwab)- Curriculum should consist entirely of knowledge which comes from various disciplines (Phenix)
  5. 5. (Progressive Points of View)- total learning experiences of the individual- all experiences children have under the guidance of teachers (Caswell & Campbell)- a sequence of potential experiences set up in the schools for the purpose of disciplining children and youth in group ways of thinking and acting (Caswell & Smith as shared by Smith, Stanley and Shores)- The experiences in the classroom which are planned and enacted by the teacher, and also learned by the students
  6. 6. Points of View on Curriculum Development
  7. 7. Ralph Tyler Model: Four Basic Principles1. What educational purposes should the school seek to attain?2. What educational experiences can be provided that are likely to attain success?3. How can these educational experiences be effectively organized?4. How can we determine whether these purposes are being attained or not?
  8. 8. Considerations that should be made incurriculum development (Tyler’s Model)1. Purposes of the school2. Educational experiences related to the purposes3. Organization of the experiences4. Evaluation of the experiences
  9. 9. Hilda Taba’s Linear Model of Curriculum1. Diagnosis of learners needs and expectations of the larger society2. Formulation of learning objectives3. Selection of learning content4. Organization of learning content5. Selection of learning experiences6. Organization of learning activities7. Determination of what to evaluate and the means of doing it
  10. 10. 1. Recommended curriculum2. Written curriculum3. Taught curriculum4. Supported curriculum5. Assessed curriculum6. Learned curriculum7. Hidden curriculum
  11. 11. 1. Recommended curriculum – most of the school curricula are recommended. The curriculum may come from a national agency like the Department of Education (DepEd), commission on Higher Education (CHED), Department of Science and Technology (DOST) or any professional organization who has stake in education. For example the Philippine Association for Teacher Education (PAFTE) or the Biology Teacher Association (BIOTA) may recommend a curriculum to be implemented in the elementary or secondary education.
  12. 12. 2. Written curriculum – this includes documents, course of study or syllabi handed down to the schools, districts, division, departme nts or colleges for implementation. Most of these are made by curriculum experts with participation of teachers and were pilot-tested or tried out in sample schools or population. Example of this is the Basic Education Curriculum (BEC). Example is the written lesson plan of each classroom teacher made up of objectives and planned the activities of the teacher.
  13. 13. 3. Taught curriculum - these are the different planned activities which are put into action in the classroom - these are varied activities that are implemented in order to arrive at the objectives or purposes of the written curriculum. - these are used by the learners with the guidance of the teachers. Taught curriculum varies according to the learning styles of students and teaching styles of teachers.
  14. 14. 4. Supported curriculum – these refer to the material resources such as textbooks, computers, audio-visual materials, laboratory equipment, playgrounds, zoos and other facilities that support or help the teacher in the implementation of a curriculum in order to have successful teaching.
  15. 15. 5. Assessed curriculum – this refers to the tested or evaluated curriculum. At the duration and end of the teaching episodes, series of evaluations are being done by the teachers to determine the extent of teaching or to tell if the students are progressing. Assessment tools like paper-and- pencil tests, authentic instruments like portfolio are being utilized.
  16. 16. 6. Learned curriculum – this refers to the learning outcomes achieved by the students. Learning outcomes are indicated by the results of the tests and changes in behavior which can either be cognitive, affective, or psychomotor
  17. 17. 7. Hidden curriculum – this is the unintended curriculum which is not deliberately planned but may modify behavior or influence learning outcomes. There are lots of hidden curricula that transpire in the schools. Peer influence, school environment, physical condition, teacher-learner interaction, mood of the teachers and many other factors make up the hidden curriculum.
  18. 18. The most commonly accepted foundations of curriculum include:1. Philosophical2. Historical3. Psychological4. Social
  19. 19. Philosophical Foundations of Curriculum Philosophy provides educators,teachers, and curriculum makers withframework for planning, implementing,and evaluating curriculum in schools. Ithelps in answering what schools are for,what subjects are important, howstudents should learn and whatmaterials and methods should be used.In decision making, philosophy providesthe starting point and will be used forthe succeeding decision making.
  20. 20. Suggestions from Subject Specialists Studies Studies of of ContemporaryLearners Life School Purposes Use of Use Psychology of of Philosophy LearningTyler’s View of Philosophy in Relation to School Purposes
  21. 21. Historical Foundations of Curriculum Curriculum is not an old field. Majorityof scholars would place its beginningIn 1918 with the publication of FranklinBobbit’s book The Curriculum. Philippine education came about fromvarious foreign influences. Of all foreigneducational systems, the Americaneducational system has the greatestinfluence on our educational system.
  22. 22. Curriculum theorists and how theyview curriculum from a historicalperspective.1. Franklin Bobbit (1876–1956) - he presented curriculum as a science that emphasizes on student’s need. Curriculum prepares students for adult life. To Bobbit, objectives with corresponding activities should be grouped and sequenced. This can only be done if instructional objectives are clarified.
  23. 23. 2. Werret Charters (1875-1952) – to him, curriculum is a science. It gives emphasis on student’s needs. The listing of objectives and matching these with corresponding activities ensures that the content or subject matter is related to objectives. The subject matter and the activities are planned by the teacher.
  24. 24. 3. William Kilpatrick (1871-1965) – Curricula are purposeful activities which are child centered. The purpose of curriculum is child development and growth. He introduced the project method where teacher and student plan the activities4. Harold Rugg (1886-1960) –to him, curriculum should develop the whole child. It is child-centered and should produce outcomes. He also emphasized social studies and the teacher plans curriculum in advance.
  25. 25. 5. Hollis Caswell (1901-1989) – he sees curriculum as organized around social functions of themes, organized knowledge and learner’s interest. He believes that curriculum is a set of experiences. Subject matter is developed around social functions and learner’s interests.
  26. 26. 6. Ralph Tyler (1902-1994) – he believes that curriculum is a science and an extension of school’s philosophy. It is based on student’s needs and interest. To him, curriculum is always related to instruction. Subject matter is organized in terms of knowledge, skills and values. The process emphasizes problem solving. The curriculum aims to educate generalists and not specialists.
  27. 27. Psychological Foundations of Curriculum Psychology provides a basis for theteaching and learning process.1. Behaviorist Psychology a. connectionism – Edward Thorndike (which influenced Tyler and Taba, the well known curricularists) b. classical conditioning – Ivan Pavlov c. operant conditioning – B. F. Skinner d. modeling and observation theory – (Bandura)
  28. 28. d. hierarchical learning – Robert Gagne To the behaviorists, learning shouldbe organized in order that students canexperience success in the process ofmastering the subject matter.
  29. 29. 2. Cognitive Psychology a. cognitive development stages – Jean Piaget b. social constructivism – Lev Vgotsky c. multiple intelligences – Howard Gardner d. learning styles – Felder and Silverman e. emotional intelligences – Daniel Goleman
  30. 30. To the cognitive theorists, learning- constitutes a logical method for organizing and interpreting learning- it is rooted in the tradition of subject matter and is similar to the cognitive development theory
  31. 31. 3. Humanistic Psychology Humanist psychologist are concerned with how learners can develop their human potential. a. Gestalt theory b. theory of human needs and for self actualizing persons - Maslow c. Carl Roger’s non directive lives
  32. 32. Social Foundations of Education Schools exist within the social context.In considering the social foundations ofcurriculum, we must recognize thatschools are the only one of the manyinstitutions that educate society. Thehome, the family, community likewiseeducate the people in the society. Butschools are formal institutions thataddress more complex and interrelatedsocieties and the world.
  33. 33. Aims Objectives Content/SubjectEvaluation Matter Methods/ Strategies  Interrelationship of the Components of a Curriculum
  34. 34. For most curricula, the major components or elements are:1. aims, goals and objectives2. subject matter/content3. learning experiences4. evaluation approaches
  35. 35. When translated into questions, eachcomponent can be addressed by thefollowing:1. What is to be done?2. What subject matter is to be included?3. What instructional strategies, resources and activities will be employed?4. What method and instruments will be used to assess the results of the curriculum?
  36. 36. Component 1- Curriculum Aims, Goals and Objectives Based on the Philippine Constitution of1987, all schools shall aim to:1. inculcate patriotism and nationalism2. foster love of humanity3. promote respect for human rights4. appreciate the role of national heroes in the historical development of the country5. teach the rights and duties of citizenship
  37. 37. 6. strengthen ethical and spiritual values7. develop moral character and personal discipline8. encourage critical and creative thinking9. broaden scientific and technological knowledge and promote vocational efficiency
  38. 38. Aims of Elementary Education (Education Act of 1982) In the elementary level, schools throughtheir curricula should aim to: provide knowledge and develop skills, attitudes, values essential to personal development and necessary for living in and contributing to a developing and changing society;. provide learning experiences which increase a child’s awareness of and responsiveness to the changes in the society;
  39. 39.  promote and, intensify knowledge, identification with and love for the nation and the people to which he belongs; and promote work experiences which develop orientation to the world of work and prepare the learner to engage in honest and gainful work
  40. 40. Aims of Secondary Education In high school or secondary level,educational curricula aim to: continue to promote the objectives of elementary education; and discover and enhance the different aptitudes and interests of students in order to equip them with skills for productive endeavor and or to prepare them for tertiary schooling
  41. 41. Aims of Tertiary EducationThe different courses should aim to: provide general education programs which will promote national identity, cultural consciousness, moral integrity and spiritual vigor; train the nation’s manpower in the skills required for national development; and advance knowledge through research and apply new knowledge for improving the quality of human life and respond effectively to changing society.
  42. 42. The school’s vision- is a clear concept of what the institution would like to become in the future- provides the focal point or unifying element according to which the school staff, faculty, students perform individually or collectively- is the guiding post around which all educational efforts including curricula should be directed
  43. 43. The school’s mission statement- spells out how it intends to carry out- its Vision- the mission targets to produce the kind of persons the students will become after having been educated over a certain period of time. The school’s vision and mission are further translated into goals which are broad statements or intents to be accomplished. Data for the sources of school goals may include the learners, the society and the fund of knowledge.
  44. 44. The school’s mission statement, spellsout how it intends to carry out its Vision.the mission targets to produce the kindof persons the students will become afterhaving been educated over a certainperiod of time. The school’s vision and mission arefurther translated into goals which arebroad statements or intents to beaccomplished. Data for the sources ofschool goals may include the learners,the society and the fund of knowledge.
  45. 45. In a curriculum, these goals are madesimple and specific for the attainment ofeach learner. These are called educationalobjectives. Benjamin Bloom and RobertMager defined educational objectives intwo ways: 1. explicit formulation of the ways in which students are expected to be changed by the educative process 2. intent communicated by statement describing a proposed change in learners
  46. 46. In other words, objectives- direct the change in behavior which is the ultimate aim of learning- provide the bases for the selection of learning content and learning experiences- also set the criteria against which learning outcomes will be evaluated
  47. 47. Bloom and his associates classifiedthree big domains of objectives. Theseare: 1. cognitive 2. affective 3. psychomotor
  48. 48. o Cognitive Domain – (Bloom et. Al. 1956) domain of thought process 1. Knowledge – recall, remembering of prior learned materials, in terms of facts, concepts, theories and principles. It is the lowest cognitive level. 2. Comprehension – ability to grasp the meaning of material. It indicates the lowest form of understanding
  49. 49. 3. Application – the ability to use learned material in new and concrete situation4. Analysis – ability to break down material into component parts so that its organizational structure may be understood5. Synthesis – ability to put parts together to form a new whole6. Evaluation – ability to pass judgment based on given criteria
  50. 50. o Affective domain – (Krathwohl, 1964) – domain of valuing, attitude and appreciation 1. Receiving – students’ willingness to pay attention to particular event, stimuli, classroom activities 2. Responding – active participation on the part of the students 3. Valuing – concerned with the worth or value a student attaches to a particular phenomena, object or behavior
  51. 51. 4. Organization – concerned with bringing together different values and building a value system5. Characterization by a value or value complex – developing a lifestyle from a value system
  52. 52. o Psychomotor Domain – (Simpson, 1972) – domain of the use of psychomotor attributes 1. Perception – use of sense organs to guide motor activities 2. Set – refers to the readiness to take a particular type of action 3. Guided response – concerned with the early stages in learning complex skills. Imitation and trial and error are some of the ways of doing
  53. 53. 4. Mechanism – responses have become habitual. Performance skills are with ease and confidence5. Complex overt responses – skillful performance and with complex movement patterns6. Adaptation – skill well developed that the ability to modify is very easy7. Origination – refers to creating new movement patterns to fit the situation. Creativity is evident.

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