Herramientas para Empezar a Gamificar las Clases. En el marco de nuestra sección “Desde Internet”, les presentamos una selección de herramientas web con las cuales poder empezar a gamificar las clases.
Padlet is the easiest way to create and collaborate in the world. 40 Herramientas Web Para Aplicar a la Clase Invertida. En el marco de nuestra sección “Desde Internet”, les presentamos una selección de 40 herramientas de la web 2.0 para poder aplicar a la clase invertida o flipped classroom, una tendencia que ha comenzado a masificarse sobre todo en el ámbito de la docencia en educación superior y de la cual hemos hablado anteriormente en E-historia (ver más información aquí).
La selección ha sido realizada por el portal Aula Planeta, en: , sí que todos los créditos para este portal y sus creadores, a continuación producimos la selección de herramientas para crear la clase invertida: La pedagogía inversa o flipped classroom es una de las metodologías educativas que más revuelo están causando. Desde que los profesores de química Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams la llevaran a la práctica por primera vez en las aulas del instituto Woodland Park High School, en Woodland Park, Colorado (Estados Unidos), ha ido sumando seguidores de manera progresiva. 40 Herramientas Para Invertir la Clase Panopto. JCLic. Schools – Utah Rare. Elementary School Rare Disease Day Ideas Download the Rare Disease Day “hand” logo from NORD’s website.
Have young children color it and explain that this symbol is being used all around the world for Rare Disease Day. – See more at: Make sure you share your pics with us! As parents/caregivers, arrange a day to visit the classroom. Use activities, photographs and demonstrations to explain similarities and differences in your child and his/her classmates. Present information such as literature/pamphlets/books to help other children understand your child better. Prepare information/literature/book about your child and share with classmates, teacher & staff at school. Have each child in the school/classroom decorate a piece to a paper chain.
Educating classmates, staff and parents on your child will help everyone during the school year. Teaching Rare Diseases in Science Class. As we approach Rare Disease Day, many science teachers are thinking of ways to introduce the topic of orphan diseases to their students.
Fortunately, there is an excellent teaching module available that uses the subject of rare diseases to teach students how the body works, how doctors have to be scientific detectives to diagnose a rare disease, and how a child with a rare disease has to overcome obstacles to perform activities that healthier children may take for granted. The module was developed for the NIH Office of Science Education and the NIH Office of Rare Diseases Research by the BSCS (Biological Sciences Curriculum Study) - a non-profit curriculum study organization committed to transforming science teaching and learning.Rare Disease Report had the privilege of talking with the project director of the module, Dr.
Mark Bloom of the BSCS. Questions: Dr. Who is the module intended for? The module is aimed at middle school students studying the life sciences. Yes. Son's rare condition inspires a story of wonder. What started out as a 250-word creative writing assignment, written by an 11-year-old, gradually evolved into his 250-page children’s book.
Author Brian Abela tells Claudia Calleja how the birth of his son, Eric – who has a rare syndrome – gave him the push he needed to publish The Ponds of Wonder, which he is now sharing with children to instil in them a passion for reading. When Brian Abela’s Grade 7 teacher asked the class to write a one-page story about whatever they wanted, he sat at his desk with his blank foolscap in front of him. Then an idea popped into his mind – a story of adventure and magical realms.
That was the day he started the story he is still telling today – to encourage children to read. “I never thought I’d be considered a writer. A dormant story As a child, who was raised by Maltese parents in Canada, Brian always loved reading and particularly enjoyed science fiction, fantasy and comic books. Brian was always interested in learning and education.