• Share
  • Email
  • Embed
  • Like
  • Save
  • Private Content
Information on the bubble
 

Information on the bubble

on

  • 1,667 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,667
Views on SlideShare
1,081
Embed Views
586

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
6
Comments
0

5 Embeds 586

http://andyburkhardt.com 505
http://feeds.feedburner.com 77
http://translate.googleusercontent.com 2
http://minlib.net 1
http://www-ig-opensocial.googleusercontent.com 1

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • We’re going to be whipping up a recipe today
  • As teachers we want to be both effective and engaging. We found a session that had a good balance
  • As teachers we want to be both effective and engaging. We found a session that had a good balance
  • (Selling inquiry!) When you’re able to help students be curious and connect the lesson to their lives and questions that they are interested, learning comes naturally. Students will want to explore, debate and discuss the topic and ultimately it will lead to more fun in the classroom
  • We need your help here to help Michele and I create a recipe that is better than what just the two of us could come up with. Has any one else heard about or used the inquiry method?
  • (Selling inquiry!) When you’re able to help students be curious and connect the lesson to their lives and questions that they are interested, learning comes naturally. Students will want to explore, debate and discuss the topic and ultimately it will lead to more fun in the classroom
  • (Selling inquiry!) When you’re able to help students be curious and connect the lesson to their lives and questions that they are interested, learning comes naturally. Students will want to explore, debate and discuss the topic and ultimately it will lead to more fun in the classroom

Information on the bubble Information on the bubble Presentation Transcript

  • BubbleA recipe for examining your information dietAndy Burkhardt & Michele Melia
  • • Introduce ourselves as information professionals• Break down students expectations• Make the session relevant• Make it fun— for both students and librarians• Use inquiry method
  • &
  • &“At first I thought it was going to be reallyboring of a speech, but then it started talkingabout relevant topics that I knew and caredabout.” “I was intrigued to think more about the web than I had thought before, to go really in- depth with the web in a way I hadn’t thought of before.”“I always thought Google was completelyequal when searching. Now I see thatGoogle changes from person to person.”
  • Technology
  • http://www.polleverywhere.com/multiple_choi ce_polls/LTE3MzkwMzA0MzM/web
  • LearningStyles
  • Eli Pariser
  • Take two minutes towrite down anyreactions afterwatching the video.What questions cometo mind?
  • Inquiry-basedLearning
  • “In the Inquiry Method, studentsare guided to explore content toanswer particular questions.These questions are often "big"questions that cannot be satisfiedwithout considering the viewpointof multiple disciplines.”
  • Which is moreeffective in theclassroom:asking questions orproviding answers?
  • 1. Flickr | Bubble. | lydiaisthebombdig2. Flickr | Toast | Sheep purple3. Flickr | Ice Cream Cone | prayitno9. Flickr | Kitchen Knives | Wrote10. Flickr | Cartographical grocery list | cesarastudillo11. Flickr | Blair’s Mega Death Sauce | wstryder15. Flickr | spices | heydrienne16. Flickr | Hot in the Kitchen | geezaweezer19. Flickr | pasta pot | sea turtle22. Flickr | Lotus Leaf | kattebellejeColors: COLOURlovers | Giada | felicityflowers
  • Bain, K. (2004). What the best college teachers do. Cambridge, MA: HarvardUniversity Press.Champlain College. (2012). Core Division Frequently Asked Questions. Retrievedfrom http://www.champlain.edu/undergraduate-studies/majors-and-programs/academic-divisions/core-division/faqs.html.Feinstein, S. (Ed.). (2006). Praeger handbook of learning and the brain. Westport,CT: Praeger Publishers.Heath, C., & Heath, D. (2008). Made to stick: Why some ideas survive and others die.New York, NY: Random House.Kuhlthau, C. (2007). Guided inquiry: Learning in the 21st century. Westport, CT:Libraries Unlimited.Kuhn, D. (2005). Education for thinking. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
  • Andy Burkhardt Michele Meliaaburkhardt@champlain.edu mmelia@champlain.eduandyburkhardt.com@vonburkhardt