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Teaching strategies for K+ 12


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Training on Teaching Strategies for K+12 to the teachers of Guagua, Pampanga - Philippines

Training on Teaching Strategies for K+12 to the teachers of Guagua, Pampanga - Philippines

Published in: Education, Technology

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  • 2. PART 1PART 1Introductory Noteson TeachingStrategiesK+12
  • 3. Why learn from our craft?Why learn from our craft?As any good teacher knows, all studentsdo not learn in the same way.It is common for a class of students to beat a variety of levels in any particularsubject.Teachers need to usedifferent teaching methods in order toreach all students effectively.
  • 4. RationaleRationaleA variety of teaching strategies, aknowledge of student levels, and animplementation of which strategies arebest for particular students can helpteachers to knowwhich teaching methods will be mostwhich teaching methods will be mosteffective for their classeffective for their class.
  • 5. Assessment of Strategies - StepsAssessment of Strategies - Stepsassess the students (formal or informal)Review of previous instructionalexperience that the students havereceived as well as their academic levelDesign your own STRATEGIESCustomize it to fit youradvantage!
  • 6. Areas of ConcernAreas of ConcernWhat makes an effective teachingstrategy?How do we teach our students?How do they learn?Why is there a need to use teachingtechniques?
  • 7. Techniques, Strategies, TacticTechniques, Strategies, TacticWhat is the difference?How are they connected?
  • 8. Tactic Vs. StrategyTactic Vs. StrategyStrategy TacticRefers to a plan of actiondesigned to achieve aparticular goal. The word isof military origin, derivingfrom the Greekwordστρατηγός (stratēgos),which roughly translates as"general".Tactic(s) may referto a plan,procedure, orexpedient forpromoting adesired end orresult
  • 9. TechniqueTechniqueA systematic procedure, formula, orroutine by which a task is accomplished.
  • 10. What about K+12?What about K+12?
  • 11. Localizing the Model?Localizing the Model?
  • 12. Basic FeaturesBasic Features
  • 13. What we hope to achieve?What we hope to achieve?
  • 14. Will K+12 Solve this?Will K+12 Solve this?
  • 15. What Strategies areWhat Strategies areappropriate?appropriate?"Bear in mind that the wonderful things youlearn in your schools are the work of manygenerations, produced by enthusiastic effort andinfinite labor in every country of the world. Allthis is put into your hands as your inheritance inorder that you may receive it, honor it, add to it,and one day faithfully hand it to your children.Thus do we mortals achieve immortality in thepermanent things which we create in common."- Albert Einstein
  • 16. Brain-Targeted Teaching
  • 17. What lessons should we teach andWhat lessons should we teach andlearn?learn?
  • 18. Coherence and Knowledge in Basic EducationCoherence and Knowledge in Basic Education“Acquisition of skills is overemphasized ineducation to the detriment of accumulatingknowledge. A brand new computer with a fastprocessor is certainly nice, but without data towork with, the computer is still not useful. Howan individual performs in society not onlydepends on what this person knows what to do,but as important, on what this person knows.”
  • 19. Working MemoryWorking MemoryLearning requires "working memory", whichis not as large as ones total memory."Working memory" is that part of the brainthat helps on tasks currently at hand. Itscapacity is quite limited that withincoherence, it cannot properly function. Ina spiral curriculum, it is highly likely thatstudents will get stuck at the lower levels ofeach domain and each year will simply be arepeat of previous lessons.
  • 20. Spiral CurriculumSpiral CurriculumA spiral curriculum easily lends to afragmented approach to learning. Forcoherence, it is important that a learner isgiven the opportunity to get immersed inthe subject. This is only possible if studentsare provided long enough time to familiarizeand focus. Small doses and switchingfrequently between unrelated topics put somuch burden on ones brain especially onchildren.
  • 21. Conceptual SchemePrincipleGeneralizationConceptFactHierarchy of Cognition
  • 22. No Hard and Fast RulesNo Hard and Fast Rules
  • 23. The best way to get nothing…The best way to get nothing…Overemphasizing skills and neglectingknowledge truly denies how a child learns.Cognitive skills are not acquired withoutcontext. Even with entertainment, one doesnot cycle through different movies. Instead,one watches a movie from beginning to end.With numerous cable channels, the best wayto get nothing at all is to keep surfingthrough channels. Yet, this wasteful exerciseis likewise being applied to basic education.:
  • 24. Where we are in Place & TimeWhere we are in Place & TimeEmotionalClimate
  • 25. Noting Details from ExperienceNoting Details from ExperiencePhysicalEnvironment
  • 26. Noting Details for MasteryNoting Details for MasteryTeachingfor
  • 27. Learning from Related LiteratureLearning from Related LiteratureLearningDesign
  • 28. Design to ProductDesign to ProductTeachingforApplication
  • 29. Assessment for Whom?Assessment for Whom?Rubric?Summative Test?Performance Task?3Is?ATM?Assessment
  • 30. Level of ProficiencyLevel of ProficiencyUnder DepEd Order No. 31, five levelsof proficiency were identified, namely:Beginning, Developing, ApproachingProficiency, Proficient, and Advanced.The level of proficiency will be based onthe numerical grades earned by thestudents in a particular quarter and at theend of the school year.
  • 31. Level of ProficiencyLevel of Proficiency
  • 32. What STRATEGY is worth to try?What STRATEGY is worth to try?TIPTIPThinkImplementPerformance
  • 33. Part 2Part 2 ::TraditionalTraditionalApproachApproachConventional Teaching Methods
  • 35. K+12 and ModularInstructionModules as instructional materials respond well to theprinciples of individual differences, allowing each student toproceed at his/her own pace.While modules have been widely used as a desirablepedagogical practice, its actual utilization in classroominstruction leaves much to be desired.
  • 36. What is a module?Module is a unit of work in a course ofinstruction that is virtually self-containedand a method of teaching that is based on thebuilding up skills and knowledgein discrete units.
  • 37. Dr. Torralba as reiterated by Acero, et. al (2000)Dr. Torralba as reiterated by Acero, et. al (2000)adopted two definitions of modulesadopted two definitions of modulesDarrel Murray – First DefinitionA module is a self-contained andindependent unit of instruction with aprimary focus on a few well-definedobjectives. The substance of a moduleconsists of materials and instructionsneeded to accomplish these objectives.”
  • 38. Good in 1973 described it as a teachingprocess suited to each student who isgiven a chance to advance at his/her ownrate, bypassing unnecessary instructionand satisfying his/her particular needsand learn in a considerably shorter time.
  • 39. Second Definition: A module is a set oflearning opportunities systematically organizedaround a well defined topic which contains theelements of instruction- specific objectives,teaching-learning activities, and evaluation usingcriterion-referenced measure.
  • 40.  Title Target Population Overview Objectives Instructions to the learners Entry behavior and prerequisite skills Pre-test Pre-test feedback and evaluation Post test feedback and evaluation Teacher’s manual or guide Learning Activities Post test.
  • 42. This refers to an inductive method of guidingstudents to discuss and organize ideas andprocesses themselves. It helps them use ideasalready acquired as a means of discoveringideas.It is the process by which the students aredirected subtly to go through the logicalprocess of observation, comparison, andabstraction, generalization, and application. Self-discovery sets up learning situations wherebythe learners are encouraged to explore aprocess or discover rules.
  • 43. 1. Guided Discovery. The teacherdraws out from his/her studentscertain bits of information throughproperly organized questions andexplanations leading them to theeventual discovery of particularconcepts or principles.
  • 44. Pure Discovery. The students areexpected to arrive at certain conceptsand principles completely by themselves.
  • 45. Guidelines in the Use of the DiscoveryApproach1. There should be a well-planned structuredinstructional strategy.2. Teacher must not answer questions, althoughs/he can give clues and hints.3. The teacher must not expect the students tofind out for themselves all concepts, ideas, andgeneralizations of the course.
  • 46. It is about choosing and defining the content of acertain discipline to be taught through the use ofbig or pervasive ideas as against the traditionalpractice of determining content by isolatedtopics.
  • 47. DiscovertheAdvocacy
  • 48. What did you discover from this photo?What did you discover from this photo?
  • 49. Why are they reacting this way?Why are they reacting this way?
  • 50. emphasis is not the content but in thebig ideas that pervade the subjectit is using the content as a means ofleading the students to discover the lawsand principles or generalization thatgovern a particular subject or discipline(Soriano, as reiterated by Acero,
  • 51. stresses cognitive learningrequires categorization ofcontent from simple to complexlevelinvolves more data collectionusually through research
  • 52. In this approach, the students are activelyengaged in the activities so thecompetencies needed in the subject couldeventually be acquired by them( ex. Cooking, driving, entrepreneurship..)
  • 53. Three major points toconsider in theprocess approach:1. How to learn and not what to learn.2. Functional and not theoretical. (Learning aForeign Language)3. Human intellectual development.
  • 54. It is the search for truth, information orknowledge. It pertains to research andinvestigation and to seeking for information byasking questions (Kilkman, 1970)Ex.: On Nancy Binay…Question: If she ran as Nancy Angeles, wouldshe have won on her own merit?
  • 55. Inquiry Approach Visual OutlineInquiry Approach Visual Outline
  • 56. The generalization formed by the students aresubjected to a closer scrutiny during the inquirysession to lead the students toward in depthunderstanding of the generalization. It becomes inductive when through a set ofquestions presented, the students are able tocome up with certain ideas of their own whichare open for further investigation.
  • 57. Other Teaching MethodologiesA. Whole Group Instruction is the mosttraditional form of classroom organization(Ornstein, 1982).Behavior Modeling – Acting out aparticular behavior the right way.Case Study – A problematic situationwritten or described in narrative form rangingfrom a paragraph to several paragraphs.
  • 58. Cross-Impact Analysis - With the occurrenceof one or more separate situations, the learnersestimate possible linkages or casual relationshipbetween or among these events and come upwith action plan to deal with likely events.
  • 59. Delphi Procedure - A method forobtaining the consensus of opinion of agroup of experts throughquestionnaires with controlled opinionfeedback.Demonstration - Showing the learnerhow to perform a task/activity or how tooperate equipment.
  • 60. Devil’s AdvocateA method of dealing with a complexproblem or conflicting situation in thecontext of opposition. Conflicting viewsmay stem from different goals,perspectives, and role requirement. The“devil” serves as a critic-attacking ideapresented and defended by learners.
  • 61. ExercisesDrill, board work, writing exercises thatrequire learners’ application of theacquired knowledge and skills.
  • 62. Micro simulationsShort informal practice sessionswhereby learners perform a newtask/activity under artificial conditionsto help them develop a matrix ofsolutions and effects to help thelearners generate new ideas to dealwith future problems before theyoccur.
  • 63. Role PlayA dramaticenactmentbetween two ormore peopleintended torepresent asituation.Simulationsand GamesA lengthy role playinvolving severalparticipants intendedto represent a work,a problem situation,or a real lifesituation.
  • 64. Scenario AnalysisBuilding hypothetical sequence ofevents; answers the questions, “Ifthen, etc.” to determine the futureeffects pf a problem, issue, or trend.
  • 65. Team World-Webbing/MindmappingStudents write simultaneously on apaper drawing to bridge the mainconcepts with their components,supporting elements in order to showmultiple relations among ideas, or todifferentiate concepts presented.
  • 66. Mind MappingMind Mapping
  • 67. Five Senses Word Wheel inFive Senses Word Wheel inScienceScience
  • 68. Using Word WheelsUsing Word WheelsThese two-page print-outs make wordwheels; each one consists of a base pagetogether with a wheel that spins around(they are connected by a metal brad).When you spin the wheel, words areformed or displayed. Heavy paper (likecardstock) makes better wheels.
  • 69. Word WheelWord Wheel
  • 70. Fraction WheelFraction Wheel
  • 71. Country WheelCountry Wheel
  • 72. Think-Pair-ShareEach student finds a pair to work on thetopic provided by the teacher. Theygenerate a concept, a conclusion throughinductive-deductive reasoning, and anapplication of the concept developed. Inthe end, the pair shares their thoughtswith the entire class.
  • 73. Trips, Career Field Trips,Outbound Education andOn the Job TrainingVisits to museums, historical spots, Offices, LGU,Congress etc.
  • 74. B. Small-Group InstructionB. Small-Group InstructionSmall groups provide anopportunity for students tobecome more actively engagedin learning and for teachers tomonitor students’ progressbetter. Between 5 to 8 studentsensure successful small-groupactivity.
  • 75. Ability GroupingAbility GroupingGrouping learners according totheir ability and mentalpreparedness reduce theproblems of heterogeneity in theclassroom.
  • 76. Other Instructional MethodsOther Instructional MethodsLocal History ProjectOpen ClassroomInnovative ProjectVideo-making ProjectOthers…
  • 77. Local ExampleLocal ExampleLocal History ProjectAdvocacy CampaignMulti-cultural LinkagesAgora ForaDiplomats’ DayAhimsa ConcertFashion Fusion Festival
  • 78. PART 3PART 3Contemporary Teaching StrategiesATM Based
  • 79. Contemporary TeachingContemporary TeachingStrategiesStrategies
  • 80. Based on Constructivist FrameworkWith Reference to K+12 CurriculumOutcome Based EducationContemporary Strategies of TeachingContemporary Strategies of Teaching
  • 81. Mastery LearningMastery Learning
  • 82. What is Mastery Learning?Based on Benjamin Bloom’s Mastery of Learning,mastery learning is a teacher paced groupinstruction, one-to-one tutoring or self pacedlearning with programmed materials.presumes all children can learn if they areprovided with the appropriate learningconditions. a method where students are not advanced to asubsequent learning objective until theydemonstrate proficiency with the current one.
  • 83. Role of the Teacher:directs group-based instructional techniques.Regularly correcting mistakes of studentsalong learning paths.Evaluates students using diagnostic orformative test.
  • 84. Desired OutcomeStudents must show evidence ofunderstanding of material before moving tothe next lessonEvidence of high achievement
  • 85. Integrated Method orIntegrated Method orInterdisciplinaryInterdisciplinaryTeachingTeaching
  • 86. Baseline…Baseline…Life as it is lived is interconnected….
  • 87. Interdisciplinary teaching is a method, or set ofmethods, used to teach a unit across differentcurricular disciplines.The basic building block of interdisciplinary teachingis known as a theme, thematic unit, or unit.Interdisciplinary teaching is all about simultaneousapplication of knowledge, ideas, and/or values of adomain in multiple academic domains.DefinitionDefinition
  • 88. IDTIDTImpart knowledge using integration ofcontent and skills from several disciplinesto teach one particular discipline.Interdisciplinary methods work to createconnections between traditionallydiscrete disciplines such as mathematics,the sciences, social studies or history, andEnglish language arts.
  • 89. Curriculum MatrixVertical and Horizontal MeetingsTheme Development/ Common StringsearchPeriodic ConsultationShared Assessment Input/OutputFeedback meetingMethods of IntegrationMethods of Integration
  • 90. Answers educational problems likefragmentation and isolated skillinstructionTrain students on thinking and reasoningHelp us handle knowledge transferDesired OutcomeDesired Outcome
  • 91. Team TeachingTeam Teaching
  • 92. Team teaching involves a group ofinstructors working purposefully,regularly, and cooperatively to help agroup of students learn.
  • 93. Different Formats ofTeam TeachingTeams comprise staff members who mayrepresent different areas of subjectexpertise but who share the same groupof students and a common planning periodto prepare for the teaching.
  • 94. two or more teachers teach the samegroup at the same time
  • 95. a team shares a common group ofstudents, shares planning for instructionbut team members teach different sub-groups within the whole group
  • 96. planning is shared, but teachers eachteach their own specialism or their ownskills area to the whole group
  • 97. Encourages innovations and experimentsImproved quality of teachingSpread responsibilities, encouragescreativity, deepens friendship, buildscommunity among teachers.Team teaching can lead to better studentperformanceAdvantagesAdvantages
  • 98. Some teachers are rigid personality typesor may be wedded to a single method.Some dislike the other teachers on theteam.Team teaching makes more demands ontime and energy.DisadvantagesDisadvantages
  • 99. ProgrammedProgrammedInstructionInstruction
  • 100. Method of presenting new subject matterto students in a graded sequence ofcontrolled steps.Students work through the programmedmaterial by themselves at their own speedand after each step, test theircomprehension by answering anexamination question or filling in a diagram.
  • 101. They are then immediately shown thecorrect answer or given additionalinformation.Computers and other types of teachingmachines are often used to present thematerial.
  • 102. The teaching machine is composed ofmainly a program, which is a system ofcombined teaching and test items that carriesthe student gradually through the material tobe learned.The "machine" is composed by a fill-in-the-blank method on either a workbook or in acomputer. If the subject is correct, he/shegets reinforcement and moves on to the nextquestion.
  • 103. If the answer is incorrect, the subjectstudies the correct answer to increasethe chance of getting reinforced nexttime.
  • 104. Teachers RoleMonitor student progress on programmedmaterialsAssess the effectiveness of all programsProvide individualized tutoringMotivate students to participate inprogrammed activities
  • 105. BenefitsImmediate knowledge of resultsIndividualized learningExpert instruction
  • 106. Learner-CenteredLearner-CenteredConstructivistConstructivistApproachApproach
  • 107. Constructivism is a theory of knowledgethat argues that humans generate knowledgeand meaning from an interaction betweentheir experiences and their ideas.
  • 108. Constructivist teaching is based on thebelief that learning occurs as learners areactively involved in a process of meaningand knowledge construction rather thanpassively receiving information.
  • 109. Learner always builds upon knowledgethat a student already knows. This priorknowledge is called schemaWhat is the emphasis ofWhat is the emphasis ofconstructivist approach?constructivist approach?
  • 110. Teacher leads through questions andactivities to discover.Discuss, appreciate and verbalize the newknowledge.Prompts and facilitate discussionRole of the teacherRole of the teacher
  • 111. According to Audrey Gray, thecharacteristics of a constructivistclassroom are as follows:the learners are actively involvedthe environment is democraticthe activities are interactive and student-centeredthe teacher facilitates a process of learning inwhich students are encouraged to beresponsible and autonomous
  • 112. Examples of constructivist activitiesExperimentationResearch projectsField tripsFilmsClass discussions
  • 113. Students learn how to learn by giving themthe initiative for their own learningexperiences.Desired outcomeDesired outcome
  • 114. Online/DistanceOnline/DistanceEducationEducation
  • 115. Distance education or distance learning, is afield of education that focuses on teachingmethods and technology with the aim ofdelivering teaching, often on an individualbasis, to students who are not physicallypresent in a traditional educational settingsuch as a classroom.
  • 116. Technologies used in deliveryThe types of available technologies used indistance education are divided into twogroups: Synchronous Asynchronous
  • 117. Synchronous technology is a mode ofdelivery where all participants are "present" atthe same time. It resembles traditionalclassroom teaching methods despite theparticipants being located remotely. Itrequires a timetable to be organized.
  • 118. The asynchronous mode of delivery iswhere participants access course materials ontheir own schedule and so is more flexible.Students are not required to be together atthe same time.
  • 119. Benefits:Expanding accessAlleviate capacity constraintsMaking money from emerging marketsCatalyst for institutional transformation
  • 120. AdageAdage
  • 121. Salute to you…Salute to you…