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Cort program for creative thinking

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كورت

كورت
Cort

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  • What we know Over recent years considerable commentary has been made * regarding the observed daily life circumstances of many people with disabilities. NICAN in the development of its National Recreation Policy (October 1999) identified a number of specific characteristics that reflected the daily life circumstances experienced by many people with a disability. (It should be noted that these same characteristics are also experienced by many other individuals, or groups of individuals who may have been placed in a similar marginalised position).
  • 1. Each group does a full PMI for 3-5 minutes. The objective is to try and guess the two plus points, the two minus points and the two interesting points identified by the teacher. Each group can offer ONE suggestion at a time for either P, M or I points, when a group guesses one of the target points, this is indicated. When no more are forthcoming the remaining points are provided. 2. Each group does a full PMI for 3-5 minutes. ONE group is designated to give its PLUS points and other groups/individuals can add further points. Another group gives MINUS points and finally a further group gives its INTERESTING points. 3. Individual groups do either P, M or I points as instructed for 3 minutes - feedback as in 2 above.
  • 2:15 (30 mins in total) JH Mention that there are many other problem solving tools and techniques available and anyone who has been involved in workforce remodelling may be familiar with some of them. We are available to offer help and suggestions at a later date as required
  • People naturally assume that they have considered all the factors, but usually their consideration is limited to the obvious ones. Turning CAF into a deliberate operation switches attention from the importance of the factors to looking around for all the factors. Clearly it is difficult to consider all the factors, so in the teaching situation consideration can be limited to the ten most important factors (or any other number), or the lesson can be taught in terms of: The emphasis of the lesson is on the factors that have been left out in a decision, plan, etc. In doing a CAF, students try to ensure that all important factors are listed in looking at each other's thinking, students try to spot which factors have been neglected. The CAF may be applied to one's own thinking as well as to the thinking of others: "What factors have I left out here?"
  • People naturally assume that they have considered all the factors, but usually their consideration is limited to the obvious ones. Turning CAF into a deliberate operation switches attention from the importance of the factors to looking around for all the factors. Clearly it is difficult to consider all the factors, so in the teaching situation consideration can be limited to the ten most important factors (or any other number), or the lesson can be taught in terms of: The emphasis of the lesson is on the factors that have been left out in a decision, plan, etc. In doing a CAF, students try to ensure that all important factors are listed in looking at each other's thinking, students try to spot which factors have been neglected. The CAF may be applied to one's own thinking as well as to the thinking of others: "What factors have I left out here?"
  • People naturally assume that they have considered all the factors, but usually their consideration is limited to the obvious ones. Turning CAF into a deliberate operation switches attention from the importance of the factors to looking around for all the factors. Clearly it is difficult to consider all the factors, so in the teaching situation consideration can be limited to the ten most important factors (or any other number), or the lesson can be taught in terms of: The emphasis of the lesson is on the factors that have been left out in a decision, plan, etc. In doing a CAF, students try to ensure that all important factors are listed in looking at each other's thinking, students try to spot which factors have been neglected. The CAF may be applied to one's own thinking as well as to the thinking of others: "What factors have I left out here?"
  • In the preceding nine lessons the enlargement of the situation - the broadening of perception - has always been from the point of view of the thinker. But many thinking situations involve other people as well. The point of view of these other people is also an essential part of the enlargement of the situation which is the basic theme of these first ten lessons. Thus another person may have different objectives, different priorities, different alternatives, etc. In fact, when another person does a PMI, CAF, C&S, AGO, FIP, or APC he or she may come up with different ideas because he or she is in a different position.
  • In the preceding nine lessons the enlargement of the situation - the broadening of perception - has always been from the point of view of the thinker. But many thinking situations involve other people as well. The point of view of these other people is also an essential part of the enlargement of the situation which is the basic theme of these first ten lessons. Thus another person may have different objectives, different priorities, different alternatives, etc. In fact, when another person does a PMI, CAF, C&S, AGO, FIP, or APC he or she may come up with different ideas because he or she is in a different position.
  • In the preceding nine lessons the enlargement of the situation - the broadening of perception - has always been from the point of view of the thinker. But many thinking situations involve other people as well. The point of view of these other people is also an essential part of the enlargement of the situation which is the basic theme of these first ten lessons. Thus another person may have different objectives, different priorities, different alternatives, etc. In fact, when another person does a PMI, CAF, C&S, AGO, FIP, or APC he or she may come up with different ideas because he or she is in a different position.

Cort program for creative thinking Cort program for creative thinking Presentation Transcript