Don't Be a Sage - Engage!

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Don't Be a Sage - Engage!

  1. 1. Dont Be a Sage -Engage!Jenna CooperInstructional Technology SpecialistCenter Grove SchoolsLaura LawrenceHigh School Science TeacherAsheville School
  2. 2. Our Webinar DesignChallenge...
  3. 3. I. Recall a learning experienceII. PollsIII. Students vs. learnersIV. Five mythsV. Five strategiesVI. Plan a lessonWebinar Plan
  4. 4. Finkel, D. L. (2000). Teaching with your mouth shut. Portsmouth, NH:Boynton/Cook Publishers, Inc.
  5. 5. Finkel, 2000
  6. 6. Finkel, 2000
  7. 7. Finkel, 2000Coach? Minister?Schoolcounselor?Theaterdirector?Other rolemodel?
  8. 8. Poll
  9. 9. Poll
  10. 10. Students vs. LearnersWarlick, D. (2010, October 8). Are they students or are they learners? [Blogpost]. Retrieved from http://davidwarlick.com/2cents
  11. 11. Relationships with EducatorsWarlick, 2010
  12. 12. Relationships with Other StudentsWarlick, 2010
  13. 13. Warlick, 2010
  14. 14. CompensationWarlick, 2010
  15. 15. Mode of OperationWarlick, 2010
  16. 16. Why do they do their work?Warlick, 2010
  17. 17. AssessmentWarlick, 2010
  18. 18. Thoughtsand Reminders
  19. 19. Five Myths aboutTeachers, Students, andClassroom Designs
  20. 20. Students learnfrom listening tolectures.
  21. 21. Students DO NOT learn from lectures.
  22. 22. Learners teachthemselves;teachers can’tset goals.
  23. 23. Ideas to create a goal oriented learner-centered classroom:o  "Let the book do the talking."o  Widen the audienceo  Flip your classroomo  Differentiate instructiono  Have the students get up and moveo  Give the students jobs/rolesFact: You CAN set goals.
  24. 24. Teachers shouldnever lecture;direct instructionis not important.
  25. 25. Fact: Sometimes a small lecture is the rightchoice.Other methods to consider:o  Conceptual workshopso  Experiential learningo  Independent studyo  Interactive instructionVariety is key.
  26. 26. When flipping,teacher is notengaged.
  27. 27. Teachers primary responsibilities:o  Listen to studentso  Ask questionso  Design the experienceo  Give feedbackThe teacher plays a DIFFERENT role.
  28. 28. Teachers create learning environments.
  29. 29. Whiteboard ActivityWhat are some important nutrients fora learning experience?
  30. 30. Restructuring isdifficult and timeconsuming.
  31. 31. Start withone lesson......add at least oneexperiential component.
  32. 32. o  Think/Pair/Shareo  Jigsawo  KWL (Know, Wonder, Learned) chartso  Peer feedbacko  Concept Mappingo  Generating Exampleso  Students move/act as models for some concepto  Decision exercises - get off the line, post-its, etc.o  Exit slipSome activities only take 2-3 minutes.
  33. 33. Actions for the classroom:•  Create a project, movie, comic•  Compose a story•  Compile a collection•  Draw a diagram•  Build a model•  Act out - become human modelsFocus on what the kids are doing.
  34. 34. Examples of technology you can use to design alearner-centered classroom:o  Google Docs for collaborationo  VoiceThreado  Blogso  Video recording equipment/YouTubeo  Glogstero  MindmappingIntegrating technology can help.
  35. 35. Summary:Five Ways to Make YourClassroom Learner-Centered
  36. 36. Challenge activity: think ofone upcoming lesson.How will you make it alearner-centered experience?
  37. 37. What questions orcomments do you have?
  38. 38. Finkel, D. L. (2000). Teaching with your mouth shut. Portsmouth,NH: Boynton/Cook Publishers, Inc.Maggart, E. (2012). Experiential education [Video]. Retrieved fromhttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=db6QVERKs_cPink, D. (2009). Drive: the surprising truth about what motivates us.Penguin Books: New YorkWarlick, D. (2010, October 8). Are they students or are they learners?[Blog post]. Retrieved from http://davidwarlick.com/2centsReferences

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