SlideSnack Alternatives to Book Reports Being able to consume, critique, and create media is so important for our 21st century students. While I love to write about books in my book reviews, lots of children don't share my enthusiasm. If your kids or students groan at the mere mention of writing a book report, consider some alternative ideas. Instead of a book report, have your kids make a book trailer! You can find many examples of downloadable book trailers suitable for children at Book Trailers - Movies for Literacy. Making a book trailer or any short video with your kids/students is a perfect time to discuss copyright with them. Instead of a book report, have your kids design a poster. Instead of a book report, have your kids design an advertisement for the book. Instead of a book report, have your kids design a cartoon or comic. Instead of a book report, kids can turn their family, pets and friends into stars. Instead of a book report, sum up a book (or movie or song) in four icons.
Spelling & Vocabulary Website: SpellingCity Tips for using stories Kids and stories Submitted by admin on 12 April, 2012 - 11:02 On the British Council’s site for young learners - LearnEnglishKids - there are lots of stories which you can use to motivate your students. These stories have been specially written for children learning English and include traditional fairy tales as well as original stories. You can find all the stories at A. 1. 2. 3. 4. B. 1. The teacher could use a data projector for a class to listen to/read a story as a whole-class activityThe teacher could read the whole or parts of the story to a class with the textThe learners can read by themselves silently, either on-screen at school or as homeworkSome stories can be read as texts with illustrations and then children can watch the movie version, or this order could be reversed 2. 3. 5. C. 1. 2. 3. D. You could do similar activities with the Jack and the Beanstalk story and the Little Red Riding Hood story.
gnitive Differences Between Adults & Children Author: Jeff Durham - Updated: 15 September 2012| Comment There’s an old saying that goes “you can’t teach an old dog new tricks” and, whether you believe that or not, the same principle cannot be applied to humans. In fact, adults can learn just as easily as children but there are several basic differences between what works effectively for adults and what works best for children. Experience Of Life As an adult, you’ll have had far more experience of life in general than a child and whilst this can help an adult more than a child when it comes to learning, it can also hinder them and a child’s lesser experiences can occasionally prove more beneficial. How Adults And Children Use Different Techniques For Learning For an adult learner, their experiences of life will have been far more vast and diverse than that of a child’s and their brain’s maturity will enable them to apply their learning through relating it to certain experiences they’ve had. The Significance Of ‘Purpose’ In Learning
CLELE JOURNAL – children´s literature in english language education Dsa Pearson per DSA / Redazione iS DSA, parliamone Scoprite il nuovo spazio iS dedicato ai DSA (Disturbi Specifici dell’Apprendimento): ogni mese troverete nuovi articoli scritti da esperti del settore con aggiornamenti e consigli didattici per affrontare efficacemente questo tema in classe. › continua a leggere Incontro DSA e musica Il 22 ottobre a Milano, alle ore 18,00, presso la sala Puccini del Conservatorio “Giuseppe Verdi”, Matilde Bufano presenta il volume: DSA e musica. › continua a leggere Master I livello didattica musicale, neuroscienze e dislessia Sono aperte le iscrizioni al Master I livello didattica musicale, neuroscienze e dislessia. › continua a leggere Dislessia / Redazione iS Un’insolita compagna: la dislessia Presentiamo in anteprima un piccolo estratto del capitolo della nuova edizione del romanzo Un’insolita compagna: la dislessia, di Filippo Barbera. › continua a leggere Dislessia / Leonardo Romei L’uso delle frecce come indicatori per orientare l’attenzione › continua a leggere