Fyra grundpelare som gör lärmiljön bättre. Enskilda klassrum utformade för envägskommunikation, sammanlänkade och samtidigt separerade av långa korridorer.
Det har varit utgångspunkten för utformningen en svensk skola i mer än 100 år. En skola som byggdes för att passa industrisamhället. – De här byggnaderna konserverar ett sätt att undervisa som inte stämmer med moderna styrdokument, säger Anna Törnquist. Fortfarande är det så att de flesta inom skolan – inte minst lärare – förväntar sig en byggnad med separata klassrum. Skolans rum kan stödja framtidens pedagogik - Arkitekten.se.
Den rumsliga organisationen är viktig för att stödja ett pedagogiskt utvecklingsarbete med fokus på nödvändiga framtidskompetenser.
5-Minute Film Festival: Classroom Makeovers to Engage Learners. Most educators have little choice about the (usually) over-crowded, (often) unappealing rooms they teach in -- but they intuitively know that the spaces children spend their time in can have an effect on how they learn.
I've gathered a collection of videos to explore the questions: How important is environment to learning? And what small changes can you make in seating, organization, lighting, and decor to build your own space into a better place to teach and learn? Video Playlist: Innovative Learning Spaces Watch the player below to see the whole playlist, or view it on YouTube. Flexible Learning Environments (04:02) Students and teachers at Eanes Independent School District in Austin, Texas, talk about the district's experiment with creating classrooms of the future to foster 21st-century skills at all grade levels.
Check out the 21st century classroom in action. By Ian Richardson, Creston News Advertiser, Iowa October 9th, 2015 Open space and technology brings the classroom of the future to life The classroom buzzes with the low hum of conversation mixed with concentration.
In one corner, senior Jacob Routh works on setting up a 3D printer. In another, sophomore Desi Osterhout and junior Cydney Seley sit on blue-green patterned armchairs, looking through Google Cardboard goggles that use smartphones to create virtual-reality experiences. At a long, markerboard-surfaced table in the room’s center, a group of students builds robots from Cubelets, box-shaped elements that use sensors to perform different functions. These students belong to one of Anthony Donahoo’s Environmental and Spatial Technology classes at Creston Community Schools. This year, Donahoo’s EAST students are in the process of testing and discovering the new equipment in one of Creston’s two brand-new next-generation learning spaces, also called 21st century classrooms. The 13 most innovative schools in the world.
Mathias Eis Schultz Ørestad Gymnasium is one giant classroom, where more than 1,100 high school students spend half their time learning in an expansive glass cube — a "gymnasium," as parts of Europe still call secondary schools — to avoid traditional instruction. By encouraging students to collaborate in wide-open settings, the school hopes kids will be equipped to think flexibly on diverse topics later in life. "We want to have teaching where the students make research and work together in solving real problems," headmaster Allan Kjær Andersen tells Tech Insider. Elevernas idé – förebild för EU. Publicerad 10:16, 30 mar 2015 Hur ska framtidens klassrum se ut?
När skolarbetet digitaliseras och förändras behöver arbetsmiljön följa efter. Är det fortfarande mest praktiskt att ha en lärare som står vid en kateder längst fram i klassrummet, eller är det bättre om läraren kan röra sig fritt i rummet? Måste eleverna sitta vid en bänk mitt ibland den övriga klassen, eller kan de också flytta runt beroende på vilka uppgifter de arbetar med? En klass på Fjällenskolan i Viksjö har fått rita sitt drömklassrum – och nu ska det bli verklighet. – Det anordnades en tävling om hur drömklassrummet skulle se ut, och vinnaren valdes ut under förra terminen, säger Frida Monsén, digital utvecklingsledare på skolan. En av skolans åttondeklassers förslag blir därmed verklighet. Inside the schools that dare to break with traditional teaching. On 21 October 2015, we will finally arrive at the point in time that Marty McFly travels to in the 1989 sci-fi sequel, Back to the Future II.
But if a teenager today were to drive Doc Brown’s DeLorean back to Hill Valley High, the film hero’s fictional school, would he or she notice any difference? Just as we are still waiting for someone to market hoverboards and self-tying shoelaces, we have yet to see a radical shift in teaching models, despite the ebb and flow of education reforms. There are schools, however, that are breaking the mould and daring to free teachers from the shackles of curriculum dictates. They are giving students and educators the power to become masters of their own learning. The Quest to Learn school in New York was founded in 2009 with a mission to make schools fit for the 21st century, an era when advances in technology have created an increasingly global society. But we’re not talking Twister or Super Mario.
At Liger, the world is the student’s classroom. 20 Timeless Ways to Make Your Classroom Extraordinary #carpediem. Inspired by my post from earlier today about Robin Williams, I started thinking about how I have and how, if I were still teaching in a brick-and-mortar classroom, I would make my own classroom extraordinary for my students.
The following is a simple list of 20 timeless ways to make your classroom extraordinary for your students this year. All of these can be done without technology and many can be enhanced with a wide variety of technology tools (and many of these can be done even in the online classes that I teach now) — but at the core of this list is an emphasis on student agency, independence, respect, care, engagement, and support for each individual’s learning process. Your students won’t remember the worksheets you handed out or the math problems you made them work to practice their skills. They probably won’t even remember some of the curriculum content of your class, but they will remember you and how you made them feel in your classroom. DATORN i UTBILDNINGEN. Text:Jan Hylén E-Post: email@example.com.
DATORN i UTBILDNINGEN.