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Framework for 21st Century Learning

Framework for 21st Century Learning

http://www.p21.org/overview

Related:  Contemporary Learningéducation politique éducative

The 21st century pedagogy teachers should be aware of Interpersonal learning , personalized learning, second life learning , 3d learning, collaborative learning and virtual learning , these are just some of the few buzz words you would be be reading so often in today’s educational literature. Things have changed , old methods and pedagogies are no longer relevant. The teacher-controlled learning where pre-constructed information is presented in a formal and standardized classroom settings becomes very obsolete. The urgent questions we should , as educators , ask ourselves are : what are the driving factors behind this huge transformation in learning ? and Do we need a new pedagogy to better enhance learning ? Advancements in technology and particularly social networking technologies are changing the whole educational framework .

Signature du Projet éducatif régional global Après plusieurs mois d’échanges, de débats et d’ateliers de travail, le Projet éducatif régional global pour les jeunes Picards (PERGP) est finalisé. Un document stratégique pour la réussite éducative et l’épanouissement des jeunes, signé conjointement par l’État, le rectorat de l’Académie d’Amiens et le Conseil régional de Picardie. Le PERGP En décembre 2013, l’État et la Région ont décidé d’élaborer conjointement le Projet éducatif régional global pour les jeunes Picards (PERGP). Pendant plusieurs mois, l’ensemble de la communauté éducative - parents d’élèves, associations, collectivités, jeunes... - a été associée à la réflexion pour définir les orientations prioritaires du PERGP. L’idée : réfléchir, notamment avec les jeunes, qui sont les premiers concernés, aux actions à entreprendre pour les accompagner tout au long de leur parcours et favoriser ainsi leur insertion sociale et professionnelle.

8 things we can't accept in education We can't accept what's been done in the past as the only way to do things in the future. Obviously changing just for the sake of changing is not appropriate, but we can't ignore the changes that are happening all around us, and as such there must be corresponding changes in education. We can't accept not teaching the 'whole' child. More and more frequently our students are entering our schools with needs that extend far beyond just 'learning.'

What Are 21st-Century Skills? Learning to collaborate with others and connect through technology are essential skills in a knowledge-based economy. ATC21S started with a group of more than 250 researchers across 60 institutions worldwide who categorized 21st-century skills internationally into four broad categories: Ways of thinking. Creativity, critical thinking, problem-solving, decision-making and learningWays of working. Communication and collaborationTools for working. Information and communications technology (ICT) and information literacySkills for living in the world. Partnership for 21st Century Skills NEA is a founding member of the Partnership for 21st Century Skills, a national advocacy organization that encourages schools, districts, and states to infuse technology into education -- and provides tools and resources to facilitate that effort. The six elements of 21st century learning are: Emphasize core subjects Emphasize learning skills Use 21st century tools to develop learning skills Teach and learn in a 21st century context Teach and learn new 21st century content Use 21st century assessments that measure core subjects and 21st century skills Resources Developed by the Partnership Route 21: An Interactive Guide to 21st Century Learning - Web tool that provides a one-stop-shop for 21st century skills-related information, resources, and community tools.

21st-Century Learning Creates New Roles for Students How do you remember the classrooms where you spent your formative years? If you're picturing a teacher writing on a chalkboard while kids sit in neat rows, it's time for a refresher course. Not only is that chalkboard a relic from yesteryear, but so are many of the old-school approaches to teaching and learning. Even parents are taking on new roles in today's changing classrooms. For good reasons, schools across the country are making the shift to 21st-century learning. If you're a parent of school-aged children, you've likely heard this phrase.

Apprendre/désapprendre : sur la ligne de crête des apprentissages numériques A l’occasion de la parution de la 3e édition du Digital Society Forum consacrée aux nouvelles formes d’apprentissages (la première édition était consacrée aux nouvelles relations, la seconde à la famille connectée), en partenariat entre la Fing (et notamment son média, InternetActu.net), Psychologies Magazine et Orange, nous republions le texte introductif du sociologue d’Orange Labs, Dominique Cardon, qui revient sur les rapports entre éducation et technologies. Une bonne introduction aux deux principales problématiques de l’apprentissage : qu’est-ce qu’apprendre et qu’est-ce que change le fait d’apprendre avec le numérique… En elles-mêmes, les Technologies de l’Information et de la Communication pour l’Enseignement (TICE) ne sont causes de rien, ne rendent pas les enseignants plus pédagogues, les enseignés plus performants ou la société plus savante. Regarder ailleurs Qu’apprendre ?

Conférences TED Sir Ken Robinson nous expose d’une manière amusante et profonde la nécessité de créer un système éducatif qui favorise (plutôt que rabaisse) la créativité. Sir Ken Robinson plaide pour un apprentissage personnalisé en lieu et place des enseignements standardisés – il s’agit de créer les conditions où les talents naturels des enfants peuvent s’épanouir. Sugata Mitra nous fait part de son audacieux projet : construire l’Ecole dans le Cloud, un laboratoire d’apprentissage en Inde où les enfants reflechissent et s’entraident ensemble en utilisant les ressources et le parrainage à partir du Cloud. How the Internet is Revolutionizing Education - TNW Industry As connection speeds increase and the ubiquity of the Internet pervades, digital content reigns. And in this era, free education has never been so accessible. The Web gives lifelong learners the tools to become autodidacts, eschewing exorbitant tuition and joining the ranks of other self-taught great thinkers in history such as Albert Einstein, Alexander Graham Bell, Paul Allen and Ernest Hemingway.

5 Tips and Tools for the Tech Terrified Teacher By Marisa Kaplan May 24, 2012 11:28 am I left the classroom in September to pursue my interest in education innovation and technology. It saddens me that I had to leave the classroom to pursue these interests but while I was in the classroom, I found myself overloaded with responsibilities. At points I felt that my teaching practice was confined to my city, my school, or worse, the four walls of my classroom. I just didn’t have the time to think outside of my city, or to learn new things and that was starting to scare me.

Student-Centered Learning Designing Schools for 21st Century Learning, Randall Fielding Randall Fielding, AIA, is the Chairman and Founding Partner of Fielding Nair International, LLC (FNI), an award-winning school planning and design firm with offices in Minneapolis, Tampa, Madison and Melbourne, Australia. The firm has consultations in 23 states around the U.S. and 26 countries. Randy oversees FNI’s primary mission to improve learning by serving as a world leader in the creation of new and renovated educational campuses that are in consonance with best practice and research. Fielding’s achievements have earned him more than a dozen design awards from the American Institute of Architects, The Council of Educational Facility Planners International (CEFPI), the American Association of School Administrators, and School Planning and Management Magazine.

Durpaire, F., Mabilon-Bonfils, B., La fin de l’école, l’ère du savoir-relation 1La fin de l’école, l’ère du savoir-relation titrent nos collègues François Durpaire et Béatrice Mabilon-Bonfils. L’éditeur, les PUF, ne passe pas pour un agitateur culturel et les nombreuses références de l’ouvrage à des travaux de recherche incitent à prendre au sérieux ce qui relève plus de la prospective que de la polémique. Et les auteurs récidivent en quelque sorte en détournant pour leur conclusion le slogan bien connu de la monarchie : « L’école est morte, vive l’éducation ! ». The student Voice: Our Survey, part 5 – Common Practices That Don’t Work One question from our student survey that generated very specific and (I think) helpful responses was: What is a very common teacher practice that occurs all the time in class but just does not work for you? Here is a representative sample of the responses: Taking notes of the projector and it doesn’t work because it doesn’t help me to understand and take it in if I am just mindlessly writing down notesReading to me does not work for me.just taking notes and listening to lectures. It always makes me tire and uninterested. I just can never fully focusTaking notes.Lecturing, it’s boring for the students and most people tend to zone out and not pay attention anyways.When the teacher tells us something and then expects us to know how to do it without example problems and such and it doesn’t work because we haven’t learned how to do it yet so we dont know how to go about the problemreading from books or articles“busy work!” To read Student Voice, Part 6, click here.

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