Creating lesson plans lydia everly
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  • 1. Creating Lesson Plans Lydia Everly Sample Lesson Plan: Transformations
  • 2. Fundamental Sections for Planning a Lesson  Vision  Heading  State Content Standards and Objectives  Specific Learning Objectives  Technology-Integration  Materials  Interest-Builder  Procedure  Closure  Evaluation of Student-Learning  Assignment  Modifications  Reflection
  • 3. Overview  Each of the fundamental sections of a standard lesson plan has its own slide  These slides include a description of each section and its goals  Following each sectional slide will be a corresponding explanation slide  These slides explain how I’ve completed each fundamental section in my sample lesson plan  The sample lesson plan on transformations should be reviewed before proceeding further through this presentation
  • 4. Vision  Although not part of the actual lesson plan, the vision for your lesson plan is essential  Your goal here is to explain how you envision the class period to take place  What do your students know prior to this day?  What happens throughout the period, from the moment students walk in until the moment they leave?
  • 5. For the sample lesson plan, my vision clearly states how the class is conducted:  When reading the vision for my plan, you can read what specific knowledge students have before the day of the lesson plan  For example, “Students will already . . . be comfortable graphing on a coordinate plane”  I provide an overview of specific tasks from the beginning of the period with the interest-builder all the way to end of the period describing the assignment  For example, “I will walk around the room to ensure participation and understanding”
  • 6. Heading  The heading is the first part of your lesson plan  Your goal here is to display all information necessary to identify the plan  Your Name and Master Teacher’s Name (if you are not currently teaching on your own)  Who made this plan?  Date  When will this plan be used?  Subject  For what academic area does this plan pertain?  Grade Level  Which grade(s) will be taught using this plan?
  • 7. At the top of the sample lesson plan, I clearly display all the heading information:  You can see my name, the subject, and the grade level  Note that for date, the plan reads, “TBA,” which indicates that I have not yet determined when exactly the plan will be used this school year  Also note that I do not list a name for Master Teacher because I currently teach
  • 8. State Content Standards and Objectives (CSOs)  The CSOs are the second part of your lesson plan. They should be made visible directly below the heading section  Your goal here is accurately list all the CSOs that will be covered within this lesson plan  You need to include both the code and explanation which can be found on the state’s website for each CSO you list  You must cover each listed CSO within this lesson plan  Do not list CSOs that students know prior to this lesson or CSOs that will be included in the next lesson
  • 9. In the sample lesson plan, I list the two WV CSOs that I cover in my lesson:  Note that the code and a brief description is included for both CSOs  I did not list any CSOs that do not pertain directly to this lesson  Another important note, throughout the Procedure section, you will see where I reference each CSO as it is being covered  It is important to keep track of where in the lesson plan CSOs are incorporated
  • 10. Specific Lesson Objectives  The Specific Lesson Objectives are the third part of your lesson plan. They should be made visible directly below the CSO section  Your goal here is to list the specific goals that your students will achieve through this lesson plan  What do you want your students to learn?  What do you expect students to be able to do by the end of this lesson?
  • 11. In the sample lesson plan, I list 2 specific lesson objectives for my students:  Note that these objectives do not restate the CSOs, but are particular to my group of students  Also note the language being used: for both objectives, I start the statement with, “Students will . . .”  You must make these objectives specific to your class
  • 12. Technology-Integration  The Technology-Integration is the fourth part of your lesson plan. It should be made visible directly below the Specific Lesson Objectives section  Your goal here is to list and explain any type of twenty-first century tools that will be applied within this lesson plan  Will an interactive board be used?  If so, include the type and how it will be used  Will any software, programs, or applications be used?  If so, include the name of each and the type of device used to access each  Will any websites be used?  If so, include the URL for each
  • 13. For the sample lesson plan, my technology-integration section is rather brief:  Note that I describe what type of interactive board I use and how I will use it  This is the only technology-integration in my plan, and that’s fine  You may have little integration, like this sample plan, or you may be working exclusively with iPads in class and have full integration
  • 14. Materials  The Materials are the fifth part of your lesson plan. They should be made visible directly below the Technology-Integration section  Your goal here is to simply list all items needed to complete this lesson as planned  For each item listed, include whether it is provided by instructor or required by each student
  • 15. On the sample lesson plan, you can see that I have a numbered list for necessary materials:  Note that I describe who provides each material in this section, but not how each will be used  This section is only a list, not a lengthy explanation
  • 16. Interest-Builder  The Interest-Builder is the sixth part of your lesson plan. It should be made visible directly below the Materials section  Your goal here is to explain how you intend to motivate students for this lesson  How will you get your students ready for this lesson?  Include an approximate time-frame for this activity
  • 17. In the sample lesson plan, I write out my interest-builder in paragraph form:  Note that it begins as students enter the classroom and goes on to describe all necessary aspects of the activity  Your interest-builder should designed to get the students in the mind-set for the lesson you have planned  Also note that I end the paragraph by stating the approximate time to allow for this activity
  • 18. Procedure  The Procedure is the seventh part of your lesson plan. This is the bulk of your plan. It should be made visible directly below the Interest-Builder section  Your goal here is list each specific task of your plan for this lesson step-by-step  Number the steps and include an explanation for each  What will students do first, second, etc.?  How will they do this step?  What will you be doing at this time?  Explain each step from the Interest-Builder to the Assignment for the lesson
  • 19. As you can see in the sample lesson plan, my procedure is quite detailed:  This is the section where you explain exactly what happens step by step in a numbered list  For example, “Then, I’ll instruct the students to translate the figure left four units and up six units”  Also note, as stated in the CSO explanation slide, that each CSO is listed in the procedure for the step that covers it  For example, “The students will draw this figure on their graph using the coordinates. (M.O.G.3.1)”
  • 20. Closure  The Closure is the eighth part of your lesson plan. It should be made visible directly below the Procedure section  Your goal here is to explain how you will conclude this lesson  How will you end the class?  What will you do at the end of the period to bring the lesson together for the students?  How will you re-cap or wrap-up this lesson?
  • 21. In the sample lesson plan, I explain exactly how I end the lesson in my Closure section:  Like the Interest-Builder and Assignment sections, this is part of the procedure, but it is important to note specifically how you intend to close your lesson  For example, “I will wrap up the lesson by summarizing each type of transformation”
  • 22. Evaluation of Student-Learning  The Evaluation of Student-Learning is the ninth part of your lesson plan. It should be made visible directly below the Closure section  Your goal here is to explain how you will assess what your students learned during the course of this lesson  How you will determine at the end of the period if the students accomplished what you intended for this lesson?  Were the specific lesson objectives achieved?
  • 23. As you can see in the sample lesson plan, I explain how I will know if the students achieved the goals I had set for the lesson in my Evaluation of Student- Learning section:  I describe ensuring participation, which should be done for all lesson plans  In addition, I state that the purpose of the homework is for practice, and that I will grade this work to assess each student’s knowledge
  • 24. Assignment  The Assignment is the tenth part of your lesson plan. It should be made visible directly below the Evaluation of Student-Learning section  Your goal here to list the assignment or assignments, if applicable, that students must complete for this lesson  Will there be an assignment for students?  If so, will students have time to complete the assignment in class, or will there be homework?  What is the assignment, and what specifically are students expected to do?
  • 25. In the sample lesson plan, I describe details for the assignment I will give my students:  Note that I explain what the assignment is, how it will be distributed to students, and what specifically the students are to do  Another important note, it is perfectly acceptable to have no assignment for your lesson plan
  • 26. Modifications  The Modifications are the tenth part of your lesson plan. They should be made visible directly below the Assignment section  Your goal here is create specific accommodations for exceptional students  Do you have any gifted students?  How will you adapt the lesson for their talents?  Do you have any students with learning disabilities?  How will you ensure these students can achieve the specific lesson objectives?  Do you have any students who work at an accelerated pace?  How will you provide engagement for these students throughout the lesson?
  • 27. For the sample lesson plan, I list and describe 3 modifications:  Note that I have listed a modification for three broad groups of students  You’ll need to address the specific needs for students you teach, but it is important to plan a lesson that could easily be adapted for any and all students so that you can use it for years to come
  • 28. Reflection  The Reflection is the final part of your lesson plan. It should be made visible directly below the Modifications section  Your goal here is to explain how the lesson worked to reference for future lessons  Did the lesson go as planned?  What went well, and what went poorly?  Were there any responses from students that surprised you?  Is there any timing you must change?  You must leave this section blank until after you’ve actually used the plan to teach a class
  • 29. For the sample lesson plan, I do include a Reflection section:  I have used this lesson plan before, so I was able to evaluate how the plan worked  Note that I mention specific information that I will be able to refer to the next time I use this lesson plan  Remember you will not include this section until after you use the lesson plan to teach a class!
  • 30. Conclusion  You should now review my sample lesson plan again, then re-read through this presentation to ensure your understanding  Good luck creating your very own lesson plan!