Metacognitive Strategies. Metacognitive strategies refers to methods used to help students understand the way they learn; in other words, it means processes designed for students to 'think' about their 'thinking'.
Teachers who use metacognitive strategies can positively impact students who have learning disabilities by helping them to develop an appropriate plan for learning information, which can be memorized and eventually routine. As students become aware of how they learn, they will use these processes to efficiently acquire new information, and consequently, become more of an independent thinker.
Below are three metacognitive strategies, which all include related resources, that can be implemented in the classroom: Think Aloud Great for reading comprehension and problem solving. Related Resource: readwritethink.org (High quality practices in reading and language arts instruction. Checklist, Rubrics and Organizers Great for solving word problems.
Visit Stetson & Associates, Inc. Explicit Teacher Modeling. Venn Diagram. Grades K – 2 | Lesson Plan | Minilesson It Doesn’t Have to End That Way: Using Prediction Strategies with Literature After listening to the beginning of a story, students use details in the text, personal experience, and prior knowledge to predict the way the story will end.
Grades K – 2 | Lesson Plan | Unit From Fact to Fiction: Drawing and Writing Stories Students gather factual information about frogs and toads to create nonfiction and fiction stories. Grades K – 2 | Lesson Plan | Standard Lesson Book Sorting: Using Observation and Comprehension to Categorize Books Students utilize their reading and writing skills as they think critically in order to sort books in multiple ways. Investigating Animals: Using Nonfiction for Inquiry-based Research Inspired by their curiosity about animals, students work together to research an animal of their choice and present the information they gather to an authentic audience.
Building a Matrix for Leo Lionni Books: An Author Study. 5 Tools For Creating Your Own Infographics. Five years ago, almost nobody knew what the heck an infographic was.
(I sure didn’t, and I was a graphic design major in college at the time.) Now that the infographic craze has saturated us with new visual knowledge (and marketing gimmicks), something interesting has happened: The creation of infographics has become democratized. No longer is the act of creating a visual data story confined to professional designers using professional tools like Adobe Illustrator or Photoshop. Now anyone with a data set can build an infographic. (See also 5 Business & Design Tools Every Tech Freelancer Should Learn.) Trust me when I say that with these tools, you don’t have to be a designer to create a high-quality, effective infographic. With that in mind, I’ve cobbled together a list of five services/methods that even non-designers can use to create or commission great infographics. Infogr.am: All The Bells And Whistles Infogr.am is free, and free is good. Coursera. Art & Art History - Free online resources for secondary schools - UQ Library Guides at University of Queensland Library.
Explore Resources. Home. Painting. Se connecter à Facebook. Art - Words To Use. A Student Artwork Critiques Form. Cite This For Me: Harvard, APA, MLA Reference Generator. Blendspace - Create lessons with digital content in 5 minutes. Make Your Images Interactive. EDpuzzle. Making Learning Awesome! - Kahoot! Socrative. Glogster School. The Artist's Toolkit.
Looking At Art Search. Pablo Picasso, (Le Moulin de la Galette), Paris, autumn 1900.
Oil on canvas, 34 3/4 x 45 1/2 inches (88.2 x 115.5 cm). Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, New York Thannhauser Collection, Gift, Justin K. Thannhauser, 1978 78.2514.34. © 2016 Estate of Pablo Picasso / Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York In Preparation Print an image of Renior's Moulin de la Galette (1876) for comparison. Questions for Investigation What do you notice? (Optional) Compare this painting to Renoir's Moulin de la Galette (1876).
Tips The dance hall is named after a type of cake that was served there. Artwork Essay Pablo Picasso was still living in Barcelona when the 1900 World’s Fair drew him to Paris for the first time. Parisian night life, teeming with uninhibited hedonism and vulgarity, was a popular theme in late-19th- and early 20th-century painting; artists such as Edgar Degas and Edouard Manet documented this enticing, ribald nocturnal realm. Jan Avgikos. ArtsConnectEd.