Bold Brazil

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  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • We’re asking kids questions that they can answer with their cell phones.
  • Bold Brazil

    1. 1. Bold Learning for Bold SchoolsMaking the Jump from Traditional to Modern Learning Will Richardson will@willrichardson.com willrichardson.com @willrich45
    2. 2. What is “Bold School” practice?
    3. 3. Jacob Arnott14-year old Editor in Chief
    4. 4. Context
    5. 5. “Crisis of Contexts”
    6. 6. Traditional Learning Politicians, Parents, Communities, EducatorsCrisis of Contexts
    7. 7. Traditional Learning Politicians, Parents, Communities, EducatorsCrisis of Contexts Modern Learning Connected Learners
    8. 8. Traditional Learning Politicians, Parents, Communities, Educators ≠ Modern Learning Connected Learners
    9. 9. New reality
    10. 10. Scarcity
    11. 11. ABUNDANCE
    12. 12. Change
    13. 13. CHANGE
    14. 14. “The change we are in themiddle of isn’t minor,and it isn’t optional.” Clay Shirky
    15. 15. ABUNDANCE 750,000 Apps 2.5 Billion People 2 Trillion Webpages4.5 Years of YouTube video per minute 16,000 Tweets per second* 5 Billion Internet Connected Devices Etc... *Japan’s 2012 New Years Celebration
    16. 16. ...A world marked by “ubiquitous computing,ubiquitous information, ubiquitous networks, atunlimited speed, about everything, everywhere,from anywhere, on all kinds of devices that makeit ridiculously easy to connect, organize, share,collect, collaborate and publish.” Michael Wesch
    17. 17. Which is Changing: Media Politics Journalism Medicine Books Business Music...
    18. 18. ABUNDANCE And the future of work
    19. 19. bit.ly/UsKA4h
    20. 20. “Looking to the future of work, one couldsum up the anticipated impacts in a singleword: More. More intensity. More pressure.More change. More risk. But also, moreopportunity. More engagement. Moretransparency. More impact.” Yvette Cameron
    21. 21. ABUNDANCEAnd the future of “an education”
    22. 22. bit.ly/MZmNDy
    23. 23. bit.ly/MZmNDy
    24. 24. bit.ly/MZmNDy
    25. 25. ca rci t yS bit.ly/MZmNDy
    26. 26. ca rci t yS bit.ly/MZmNDy
    27. 27. ca rci t y SAbu n danc e bit.ly/MZmNDy
    28. 28. ca rci t y SAbu n danc e bit.ly/MZmNDy
    29. 29. ca rci t y SAbu n danc e bit.ly/MZmNDy
    30. 30. Cal Tech, Georgia Tech, U. of Va, Duke, Rice, JohnsHopkins, Stamford, U. of Washington, U. of Illinois, U. of Edinburgh, U. of Toronto, Princeton, U. of Penn.
    31. 31. Cal Tech, Georgia Tech, U. of Va, Duke, Rice, JohnsHopkins, Stamford, U. of Washington, U. of Illinois, U. of Edinburgh, U. of Toronto, Princeton, U. of Penn. “This is the tsunami.” --Richard DeMillo, Ga. Tech
    32. 32. 2024?
    33. 33. ABUNDANCE And the future of schools
    34. 34. New Reality Teachers are everywhereClassrooms are everywhere “School” is everywhere
    35. 35. 215,284,446 Lessons Delivered
    36. 36. New Question:What do students need to learn inschool at a moment when they can learn so much without us?
    37. 37. New Question: And:What is the value of school (and classrooms and teachers) at amoment where we don’t need school to do school?
    38. 38. New Question:
    39. 39. New Answer:That which cannot be “Khanified.”
    40. 40. New Answer: Curiosity Resilience PassionEntrepreneurial Thinking Empathy Creativity Collaboration Inquiry Networking Communication Critical Thinking (and more)
    41. 41. New RealitySchools need to be “different”... not just “better.”
    42. 42. Our Old (Traditional) Value Content
    43. 43. Our New Value
    44. 44. Our New ValueNew Contexts for Learning
    45. 45. Our New ValueNew Contexts for Learning New Literacies
    46. 46. Our New ValueNew Contexts for Learning New Literacies New Futures
    47. 47. Our New Value“Entrepreneurial Learners”
    48. 48. “Constantly looking around you, all the time, for new ways and new resources to learn new things.” John Seely Brown
    49. 49. BEBOLD
    50. 50. Bold Schools1. Learning Centered 2. Inquiry Driven 3. Authentic Work 4. Digital 5. Connected 6. Literate 7. Transparent 8. Innovative 9. Provocative
    51. 51. Bold Schools 1. Bold Schools are Learning and Learner CenteredStudents and teachers direct their own learning and connect to their passions.
    52. 52. Bold Schools 2. Bold Schools are Inquiry DrivenLearning is focused around exploring answers to “big questions”
    53. 53. “Dots in Blue Water” South Adams HS, Berne, IN
    54. 54. “Dots in Blue Water”1. Authentic Problem/Question“How can we purify water for people in Haiti?”
    55. 55. “Dots in Blue Water” 2. Student Directed TeamsResearch, Development, Marketing, Community “Investment"
    56. 56. “Dots in Blue Water” 3. Real Product/Real AudienceTeachers and students travelled to Haiti to install their devices. 5 systems = clean water for 8,000
    57. 57. “Dots in Blue Water” Notes: -Aligned to standards -Interdisciplinary -Student-centered -Technology-rich -Innovative thinking
    58. 58. CHANGE (The World)
    59. 59. Bold Schools3. Bold Schools Support Authentic Work Students and teachers create real work for real audiences and real purposes.
    60. 60. bit.ly/11PVoxq
    61. 61. Bold Schools4. Bold Schools are DigitalStudents and teachers have access to and fluency with technology.
    62. 62. Bold Schools5. Bold Schools are Connected Students and teachers regularly learn from and with people online.
    63. 63. Our New Value“Connected Learning”
    64. 64. “Connected learning is realized when a youngperson is able to pursue a personal interest orpassion with the support of friends and caringadults, and is in turn able to link this learning andinterest to academic achievement, careersuccess or civic engagement.” Mimi Ito
    65. 65. Networks are the new classrooms.
    66. 66. “What can you do has been replaced by whatcan you and your network connections do.Knowledge itself is moving from the individualto the individual and his contacts.” Jay Cross
    67. 67. Bold Schools 6. Bold Schools are Literate (by 21st Century Standards)Students and teachers meet NCTE guidelines for modern readers and writers.
    68. 68. Bold Schools• Develop proficiency with the tools of technology  • Build relationships with others to pose and solve problems collaboratively and cross-culturally  • Design and share information for global communities to meet a variety of purposes  • Manage, analyze and synthesize multiple streams of simultaneous information  • Create, critique, analyze, and evaluate multi-media texts  • Attend to the ethical responsibilities required by these complex environments bit.ly/nctelit
    69. 69. Bold Schools 7. Bold Schools are TransparentStudents and teachers widely share best practices and reflections on their learning.
    70. 70. --Stephen Downes
    71. 71. Bold Schools8. Bold Schools are InnovativeAll learners are encouraged to “poke the box” and experiment with practice.
    72. 72. Bold Schools 9. Bold Schools are ProvocativeConversations around change extend to parents, communities, and local, state and national governments.
    73. 73. Bold Schoolsbit.ly/boldrubric
    74. 74. Bold SchoolsWhich of those nine qualities are the mostchallenging to move toward when thinking about your school?
    75. 75. Bold Schools1. Learning Centered 2. Inquiry Driven 3. Authentic Work 4. Digital 5. Connected 6. Literate 7. Transparent 8. Innovative 9. Provocative
    76. 76. New Requirements For our students.For our classrooms. For ourselves.
    77. 77. Where Do We Start? With Us.
    78. 78. LEARNERS FIRST
    79. 79. LEARNERS FIRST Teachers Second
    80. 80. “In times of change, learners inherit the Earth, while the learned find themselves beautifully equipped to deal with a world that no longer exists.” Eric Hoffer
    81. 81. will@willrichardson.com @willrich45 willrichardson.com

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