Metacognition And Learning: Strategies For Instructional Design. Sharebar Do you know how to learn?
Many people don’t. Learning Development and Innovation Publications & Reports. Reports, Papers and Articles from or relating to the Learning Development and Innovation.
Listed by year of publication. Corfield, FM, "Supporting an Innovative Curriculum in a Traditional HE Environment. Developing a winning strategy to support change at Staffordshire University", Journal of Education, Informatics, and Cybernetics, Vol 2, No 3, 2010. Corfield, FM, "The importance of an effective partnership between the employer and institution in successful Foundation Degrees", LATHE, Issue 4.1, 2010, Work-Based Learning.
The Science of Learning: Best Approaches for Your Brain. Do you wonder why people don’t understand the idea you’re trying to get across in a meeting?
Are you mentoring another developer and struggling to understand why the still don’t get it? Do you run training courses and wonder why the attendees only learn 10% of the material? We are all teachers whether as informal mentors, coaches, trainers or parents. Yet only professional educators receive training in this area. Nearly two years ago I started reading neuroscience (Norman Doidge’s “The Brain that Changes Itself”), for fun.
50 Brain Facts Every Educator Should Know. January 27th, 2010 By Pamelia Brown The brain is perhaps the most fascinating organ in the human body. Unconscious learning uses old parts of the brain. Public release date: 6-Apr-2010 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: Katarina Sternuddkatarina.firstname.lastname@example.org 46-852-483-895Karolinska Institutet A new study from the Swedish medical university Karolinska Institutet provides evidence that basic human learning systems use areas of the brain that also exist in the most primitive vertebrates, such as certain fish, reptiles and amphibians.
The study involved an investigation into the limbic striatum, one of the evolutionarily oldest parts of the brain, and the ability to learn movements, consciously and unconsciously, through repetition.