Fluffy Clouds and Model Lessons
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Fluffy Clouds and Model Lessons Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Fluffy Little Clouds and Model Lessons Mike Bryant and Lance Rougeux
  • 2.  
  • 3.  
  • 4. How do you know when you ’ve designed a really good lesson?
  • 5. Designing a model lesson
    • Learning objective
    • Anticipatory set
    • State the lesson objectives (EQs)
    • Direct Instruction/Input
    • Check for understanding
    • Guided practice
    • Independent practice
    • To practice technique
    • Show end result
    • To learn how to paint fluffy little clouds
    • Demonstration with narrative
    • Observation
    • Model technique, students practice
    • Assign more fluffy little clouds for homework
    Planning for Effective Instruction: Lesson Design in Enhancing Teaching by Madeline Hunter, 1994.
  • 6.  
  • 7.  
  • 8.  
  • 9. Learning Objective
  • 10. Learning Objectives
  • 11. DE Science Elementary “ 5-Minute Prep” For Ecosystems What is an Ecosystem? Parts of Ecosystems
  • 12. Science Class – Room 103 Ecosystems Mr. Rougeux 1
  • 13. Anticipatory Set and Direct Instruction/Input
  • 14. Anticipatory Set
  • 15. What would happen to the bees if there were no flowers? 2
  • 16. As a pre-assessment, have students create a diagram that shows their own ecosystem. Have students show the living and non-living parts of their ecosystem and how they depend on one another.
  • 17.  
  • 18. Lesson Objectives Essential Questions
  • 19. Lesson Essential Questions
    • What makes up a balanced or healthy ecosystem?
    • How are the parts of an ecosystem interdependent?
    • What can happen if an ecosystem becomes unbalanced?
    • How does energy flow through an ecosystem?
    3
  • 20. What makes up a balanced or healthy ecosystem? How are the parts of an ecosystem interdependent? What can happen if an ecosystem becomes unbalanced? How does energy flow through an ecosystem?
  • 21. Guided Practice
  • 22. Guided or Directed Inquiry What makes up a balanced or healthy ecosystem? How are the parts of an ecosystem interdependent?
  • 23.  
  • 24.  
  • 25.  
  • 26. Check for understanding
  • 27. Parts of Ecosystems – Common Misconceptions
    • Ecosystems contain only living things.
      • Reality: Ecosystems contain both living and non living components.
    • Ecosystems are not a functioning whole, but simply a collection of organisms.
      • Reality: In an ecosystem, organisms depend on one another for energy. Plants use the sun ’s energy to make their own food. Some animals feed on plants, and some animals feed on other animals.
  • 28. Who was paying attention?
    • Ecosystems contain only living things.
      • Reality: Ecosystems contain both living and non living components.
    • Ecosystems are simply a collection of organisms.
      • Reality: In an ecosystem, organisms depend on one another for energy. Plants use the sun ’s energy to make their own food. Some animals feed on plants, and some animals feed on other animals.
    4
  • 29. Independent Practice
  • 30.  
  • 31. Have students create a diagram that shows their own ecosystem. Have students show the living and non-living parts of their ecosystem and how they depend on one another.
  • 32. Coming soon…
  • 33. Let ’s look at what we created…
  • 34. Science Class – Room 103 Ecosystems Mr. Rougeux
  • 35. What would happen to the bees if there were no flowers?
  • 36. Lesson Essential Questions
    • What makes up a balanced or healthy ecosystem?
    • How are the parts of an ecosystem interdependent?
    • What can happen if an ecosystem becomes unbalanced?
    • How does energy flow through an ecosystem?
  • 37. Who was paying attention?
    • Ecosystems contain only living things.
      • Reality: Ecosystems contain both living and non living components.
    • Ecosystems are simply a collection of organisms.
      • Reality: In an ecosystem, organisms depend on one another for energy. Plants use the sun ’s energy to make their own food. Some animals feed on plants, and some animals feed on other animals.
  • 38. Your turn
  • 39. Designing a model lesson
    • Select a concept and go the model lesson
    • Build a classroom resource using the 5-minute prep that reflects the seven essential components for a model lesson
      • Learning objective
      • Anticipatory set (slide)
      • State the lesson objectives/essential questions (slide)
      • Direct Instruction/Input
      • Check for understanding (slide)
      • Guided practice
      • Independent practice
    • Fluffy clouds (optional)