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  • Don’t worry about video clips; will add later
  • Teach (model) a short activity from the course that uses one of the NAF Handbook strategies. After activity, use next slide to hold brief discussion using questions on slide.
  • I use this as a reference card. The lessons in red are the ones that directly relate to the culminating project.
  • This can be a couple of slides; duplicate if necessary. Take pictures in your classroom of students working and their products.Student work can be scanned, or if there’s a digital file, we can link it to the PPT. Send me files you’d like linked and I’ll do it for you.
  • Title Slide—Geography & World Cultures
  • Keep 1 slide, but recenter txt?
  • Pls delete text & add Lesson 7 Lesson Plan screen shot for hospitality & tourism (NAF.org>log in with my username: jenniferdick/C0nnected!>Curriculum Library>Hospitality & Tourism>Geography & World Cultures >Course Downloads)-Add teacher & student resources on another slide
  • Every course has some basic course assumptions or prerequisites, which are usually listed in the course overview or in Lesson 1. For [course], students are not expected to have completed any other [theme] courses. For other courses it is very important to take into account the course prerequisites. This is important, because the course assumes students will understand some basic vocabulary and concepts that were introduced in the prerequisite course(s). As a teacher, I need to know if my students meet the course assumptions. If they do not, I may have to build in extra class time to get the students ready for the curriculum.
  • These are some of the topics covered.Each unit is broken down into individual lessons.Lessons come with all ready created PP presentations, handouts, grading rubrics etc. In addition, the video course contains several video examples and sample files that are easy to download.
  • This can be a couple of slides; duplicate if necessary. Take pictures in your classroom of students working and their products.Student work can be scanned, or if there’s a digital file, we can link it to the PPT. Send me files you’d like linked and I’ll do it for you.
  • Break over 2 slidesTeach (model) a short activity from the course that uses one of the NAF Handbook strategies. After activity, use next slide to hold brief discussion using questions on slide.
  • Supplement these points with one or two examples from your own course. Was there a part of the course you originally had questions about? Did you have an important suggestion for a revision or addition to the course?Point out that you will also provide your contact info before the end of the presentation.
  • Explain what they’ll find in Andy’s blogCourse discussion forums are actively monitored and all feedback that is shared here is passed on to the editors to assist with the constant reworking of courses.Highlight 1 or 2 useful Adobe Connect presentations from the Curriculum & Instruction sectionIf your course has a Curriculum Spotlight video, direct participants to them (C & I  Online Curriculum Library  NAF-Pearson Curriculum Fellow)
  • Presentation

    1. 1. Getting Started:Principles of Hospitality Tourism & Geography and World Cultures<br />2010 NAF Summer Institute<br />
    2. 2. Griselda Vile<br />Melody Cockrell<br />Ben Barber Career Tech. Academy in Mansfield, Texas<br />30 years of Teaching; 3 years with course<br />Principles of Hospitality and Tourism<br />New Utrecht H.S. in Brooklyn, NY<br />5 yrs with NAF; 3 yrs with course<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    3. 3. What is it that we want to teach our students?<br />
    4. 4.
    5. 5. How can we make a difference?<br />
    6. 6.
    7. 7. Springboard:Words Change the World! <br />Lesson 7 <br />Lesson Plan<br />Student Resources<br />Teacher Resources<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    8. 8.
    9. 9. Teams<br />Working in teams is a reality in today’s workforce.<br />Using the strength of each team member builds strong effective teams.<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    10. 10. How Do You Form GroupsIn Your Classroom?<br />Think or write<br />Pair<br />Share<br />Win As Much As You Can!<br />Wilderness Survival<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    11. 11. Experience the Curriculum<br />Instructor’s Dilemma…How do I get students to experience that ‘dream-teen-trip’ without actually going on the trip?<br />What elements of the curriculum can they experience?<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    12. 12. Units and Lessons<br />UNIT ONE: 1,2,3 –Intro/Development/Needs<br />UNIT TWO: 4,5- Effects on Environment and Economy<br />UNIT THREE: 6,7,8 -Fundamentals<br />UNIT FOUR: 9,10,11 -Transportation<br />UNIT FIVE: 12,13 -Selling<br />UNIT SIX: 14,15,16 -Careers<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    13. 13. Culminating Project: Senior Trip<br /><ul><li>Where would you go?
    14. 14. How would you get there?
    15. 15. Where would you eat?
    16. 16. Where would you stay?
    17. 17. What would you do while you are there?
    18. 18. What would you need to do to present an effective presentation to the senior class or other group of teens?</li></ul>Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    19. 19. Principles of Hospitality Tourism Culminating Project<br />Congratulations!!! You have just been given<br />$1500 to spend on your Senior Trip, BUT…<br />In order for you to go, you must convince 10<br />other teens to join your group!<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    20. 20. Seeing is Believing!<br />You will be the ‘front team’ for a group of teens traveling to your destination.<br />Your mission is to present them with a presentation to show them what they could experience in your area.<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    21. 21. Principles of Hospitality Tourism : Student Learning Artifacts<br />Senior Trip<br />Drip to Dallas<br />Principles of Hospitality Tourism <br />
    22. 22.
    23. 23. Geography and World Cultures<br />2010 NAF Summer Institute<br />
    24. 24. Elements of the Curriculum:<br />Lesson 3- What teens would enjoy seeing and doing.<br />Lesson 7-Food and Beverage<br />Lesson 8-Entertainment<br />Lesson 11 Ground Transportation<br />Lesson 12 –Customer Service<br />Lesson 13-Marketing<br />Lesson 16-Presentation<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    25. 25. Example of the Curriculum File<br />Insert Lesson 7<br />Last year, most of the audience did not have a clue what the curriculum looked like or how it was formatted. We said last year we needed to bring it to them. Since we will not have internet, we need to put it on slides. I am working on getting poster size for displaying in presentation room, put not sure it will happen.)Sending lesson 7 as separate file.<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    26. 26. Geography: Assumptions & Prerequisites<br />At least the first course, Principles of Hospitality and Tourism it is very flexible<br />Students have some basic computer skills (ability to type, use word processing programs, do simple Internet research).<br />Students have understanding of key terms / areas of knowledge that deal with the importance of geography and world cultures in the international arena.<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    27. 27. Course Topics<br />Unit 1- Getting Started<br />Unit 2- The Concept of Place<br />Unit 3- Global Geography<br />Unit 4- History, Culture, Attraction<br />Unit 5- A Traveler’s Perspective<br />Unit 6- Career Development in Travel Geography<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    28. 28. Geography and World Cultures: Culminating Project<br /><ul><li>In this project, students are asked to imagine that they work for a travel website. They need to create a portfolio of information on a specific country or world destination- to expand the website’s offerings. They will research the country and present all this information to the class.
    29. 29. Driving Question “What information can we present to attract tourists to our destination?”</li></ul>Geography and World Cultures<br />
    30. 30. Geography and World Cultures: Culminating Project<br />Main skill & content objectives:<br /><ul><li>A one- to two-page introduction and description of its geography
    31. 31. A climate profile
    32. 32. A timeline of key events in the country’s history
    33. 33. A summary of the cultural heritage of the country
    34. 34. Two tour itineraries that are thematically different and that appeal to specific target audiences </li></ul>Geography and World Cultures<br />
    35. 35. Geography and World Cultures: Culminating Project (cont.)<br />Main skill & content objectives:<br /><ul><li>A storyboard for a webmercial that promotes the country
    36. 36. A list of travel tips and warnings (what to bring, safety tips, etc)
    37. 37. Final product Powerpoint or display board. Oral Presentation.</li></ul>Geography and World Cultures<br />
    38. 38. Geography and World Cultures: Student Learning Artifacts<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    39. 39. Geography and World Cultures: Student Learning Artifacts<br />Geography and World Cultures<br />
    40. 40. Geography and World Cultures: Experience the Curriculum<br />Sticky Note Review: Traveler Motivation<br />Unit #5 A Traveler’s Perspectives<br />Lesson #5: Travelers and Tours<br />Skill or concept objective<br />Make use of the research they have compiled <br />
    41. 41. Geography and World Cultures: Experience the Curriculum (Cont.)<br /><ul><li>Students will be able to…
    42. 42. Design tour itineraries
    43. 43. Review theories of traveler motivation
    44. 44. Apply theories to assess tourists’ motivations</li></li></ul><li>Support from Curriculum Leaders<br />Here to help – both with content and pedagogy.<br />Ready to hear your ideas about how to revise and improve the course.<br />Contact information is always available on the Course Overview page of the NAF Curriculum Library.<br />
    45. 45. The Collaboration Network<br />Andy Rothstein’s Blog<br />Discussion Forums for all NAF courses<br />Multimedia presentations<br />Getting Started Guides<br />

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