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Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
Collaboration: A Journey
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Collaboration: A Journey

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This slidecast discusses the 3 levels of Collaboration: Cooperation, Coordination, and Collaboration. It compares the three levels and presents their benefits to students and teachers.

This slidecast discusses the 3 levels of Collaboration: Cooperation, Coordination, and Collaboration. It compares the three levels and presents their benefits to students and teachers.

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  • In this model the teacher, librarian and tech teacher are working separately. The resources being provided will provide a connection to lessons of the classroom teachers. Knowledge of the classroom lessons is known but there is no shared planning, creating or teaching.
  • This level is similar to many of the projects we planned last year. We had a common planning time, a planning sheet, created a schedule and separately taught our skills. “Full integration of information literacy processes and curriculum content is not achieved at this level.” Stripling, 1999
  • These projects may be viewed as an “add on” to the curriculum. They were missing an inquiry approach and did not provide a higher level of thinking for the students. The children missed the opportunity to be guided by more than one teacher and the deeper learning of the topic.
  • “ Through collaboration, information skills are taught in context of new and creative units of study. As a result, students benefit and achievement rises.” Buzzeo 2007
  • Transcript

    • 1. Collaboration The Journey Presented by: Amy King Maureen Schoenberger
    • 2. Three Levels of Collaboration
      • Cooperation
      • Coordination
      • Collaboration
    • 3. Collaboration
      • Collaboration is the process of shared creation : two or more individuals with complementary skills interacting to create a shared understanding that none had previously possessed or could have come to on their own. Collaboration creates a shared meaning about a process, a product, or an event.
      http://www.ala.org/ala/mgrps/divs/aasl/aaslpubsandjournals/slmrb/slmrcontents/volume82005/theory.cfm#section Taken from AASL Website
    • 4. Cooperation
        • Simplest form of interaction
        • Short term
        • Informal requests
        • Teachers, Librarians and Technology work separately
        • Requires little commitment from the individuals
        • Few defined goals
        • No defined structure
        • Minimal organized effort to work together
    • 5. Cooperation Example
      • Tech
        • Placing a file on the S drive
        • Linking a website to the Resource page
        • Using printers
      • Library
        • Bringing resources into your classroom.
        • Pulling resources in the library for students to use
        • Giving book talks about genres
    • 6. Coordination
        • Covers a longer time frame
        • More formal arrangements exists – planning sheet
        • Team approach – open communication
        • Teachers, Librarian and Tech Teacher plan together
        • Roles are defined
        • Teaching is separate
        • May not occur in the same environment
        • Focuses on a unit of study or project
        • Measureable end goal - celebration
    • 7. Coordination Example
      • Teacher Librarian
      • Students gather biographical information about African Americans from books, databases, encyclopedias.
      • Classroom Teacher
      • Students read information and gather facts.
      • Use graphic organizer
      • Create paragraphs of information
      • Technology Teacher
      • Students turn their facts into a tri-fold brochure with images and text.
      African Americans Unit
    • 8. Collaboration
        • Common mission
        • Long-range scope
        • Requires comprehensive planning
        • Teaching is done together
        • Resources are shared
        • Teachers work together to present material, guide the active engagement process and access.
        • Focus is aligned to the standards
        • Inquiry driven question
        • Emphasis is on critical thinking and problem solving
        • Team taught lessons happen during the subject area time not during Book Exchange time.
    • 9. Collaboration Example Shared Thinking ~ Shared Planning ~ Shared Creation Team Teaching Team Teaching Team Teaching
    • 10. Works Cited
      • Buzzeo, Toni. Collaborating to Meet Standards Teacher/Librarian Partnerships for K-6 2 nd Ed . Columbus: Linworth Publishing Inc., 2007. Print
      • Doll, Carol A.. Collaboration and the School Library Media Specialist . Landom: Scarecrow Press, 2005. Print
      • Stripling, Barbara K., ed. Learning and libraries in an information age principles and practice . Englewood, Colo: Libraries Unlimited and its Division Teacher Ideas, 1999. Print.
    • 11. Contact Information
      • Mrs. Amy King: [email_address]
      • Mrs. Maureen Schoenberger: [email_address]

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