My Secret Bully Lesson Plan Activities - The Helpful Counselor | The Helpful Counselor I am super excited to release the first in a series of bullying activities that complement Trudy Ludwig’s bullying books! Readers of The Helpful Counselor know that My Secret Bully is one of my favorite bullying books, heck…I’ve even named Trudy as one of my favorite counseling resources! I’m looking forward to using most of the bullying activities during my small friendship groups, but I definitely plan on using the Friendship Bullying Survey with all of my 3rd-5th grade classes. Gotta love data collection! The pack of activities contains 6 bullying activities that can be used with or without My Secret Bully. Bullying Activities: Friendship Bullying SurveyPut Downs & Put UpsI Spy Friendship BullyingMy Helpers Book (1-2 page foldable booklet)My Bully Busting Book (1 page foldable booklet) Check it out: You can click here or on the picture above to go to my Teachers Pay Teachers store. Clipart by Melonheadz Free Download Looking for more bullying activities?
Inspiring Creativity Get me outta here! An important part of every class I teach… Whether it is to Children or Adults… includes Creativity This is where I start… About these ads Share this: Share Like this: Like Loading... Leave a Reply Follow Get every new post delivered to your Inbox. Join 325 other followers Powered by WordPress.com %d bloggers like this: Solo Taxonomy Solo Taxonomy has been sitting on my to do list for a while. Dean Groomduring his presentation at MICDS reminded me and I took a little time to have a play with it.SOLO stands for Structure of Observed Learning Outcomes. It was developed in 1982 by John B. Source: Prestructural – Lower Order Students acquires unconnected information. UniStructural Simple connections are created between ideas. MultiStructural More connections are being created, but lacks the meta-connections between them. Relational Student sees the significance of the various pieces of information and can develop relationships between them. Extended Abstract Can make connections beyond the problem, Can generalise and apply to new situation, Can transfer learning and make links between subject areas.
Resources for Science Literacy - Professional Development Note: The information in RSL: PD was current as of the date of original publication.* Project 2061 is making this product available online as a service to the education community. * American Association for the Advancement of Science. (1997). Resources for science literacy: Professional development. New York: Oxford University Press. Events in Instruction- Event #5 Get me outta here! About these ads Share this: Share Like this: 2 thoughts on “ Events in Instruction- Event #5 ” Your graphics are awesome! Leave a Reply Follow Get every new post delivered to your Inbox. Join 325 other followers Powered by WordPress.com %d bloggers like this:
5 Q's To Stop Bullying Five Questions for Students Accused of Bullying One of the main reasons why bullying is not addressed is that the bully tells teachers, the Principal, or their parents that they were just “playing around” with the victim. While it is socially acceptable for friends to call each other unflattering names or make harmless physical contact – it is NOT acceptable for people to do it to others who they do not consider “friends”. Here are five questions that determine a student’s intentions in a neutral, non-accusatory way: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. **If the answer to any of these questions is “No” – then you are bullying the person that you are “playing around” with. This type of logic works well when contacting parents, who think that their child would never bully a classmate! For other tactics, strategies, and techniques to eliminate bullying at your school, check out our new online course from Digital Learning Tree called "Bully Neutralizer"
Events in Instruction- Event #7 Get me outta here! About these ads Share this: Share Like this: Like Loading... Leave a Reply Follow Get every new post delivered to your Inbox. Join 325 other followers Powered by WordPress.com %d bloggers like this: 10 libros que todo docente debe leer Esta recopilación de 10 libros es de especial utilidad para el profesorado. Con su lectura, será posible ampliar conocimientos, adquirir nuevas metodologías de trabajo y recopilar ideas para poner en práctica en el aula. ¿El objetivo? 1. El reconocido experto en educación plantea argumentos para el cambio del paradigma educativo y relata la experiencia de la escuela de Primaria Grange, en Inglaterra, cuyo proyecto se basa en la autonomía y la responsabilidad de sus estudiantes. 2. En 2009, la Universidad de Buenos Aires puso en marcha `Proyecto Facebook’ con el objetivo de construir un entorno colaborativo y abierto de educación en el que los alumnos tenían un papel activo. 3. ¿Qué entendemos por una buena calidad educativa? 4. Prensky, al igual que Gerver, es un reconocido gurú en el ámbito de la educación, y en esta obra habla sobre la tecnología y las formas de calmar los temores que algunos padres y docentes tienen cuando se enfrentan a ella. 5. 6. 7. 8.’ 9. 10.
Science Education Safety - CSSS Science Education Safety The PDF files below are for science safety guides. The guides are free to schools to download. To read or print the files you will need the Adobe Acrobat Reader installed on your computer. The guides were published by Council of State Science Supervisors (CSSS) with support from the American Chemical Society, the Eisenhower National Clearinghouse for Mathematics and Science Education, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, DuPont Corporation, Intel Corporation, American Chemical Society, and the National Institutes of Health. Science Safety Information to Download: Science and Safety, Making the Connection (PDF) - A Secondary Safety Guide General Science Safety Checklist Recommendations Safety Web Links NSTA Safety in the Science Classroom NSTA's Laboratory Science Flinn Scientific Safety Pages Flinn School Laboratory Safety Courses
TwoDevelop - course-builder - Before you bog down writing code, flesh out all the details of what you want to create. - Course Builder After you have taken a few minutes to plan , it’s time to start developing. It’s extremely tempting to just dive in and start recording videos and writing assessments and so on. But if you do that, you can create a course that doesn’t make sense and that doesn’t satisfy your primary goal or any of the supplementary objectives you planned. That said, even though we recommend you do initial development without using the technology, there are aspects of the final delivery method that should influence your development strategy. In the first parts of development you expand on the information you determined during the planning phase. After that, you get down to deciding precisely what you want students to learn and how you’ll get them to do that: Clarify your goals and non-goals for the course. This is an expansion of what you did in the planning step, but at a more detailed level. The primary goal is to teach beginning knitters how to knit a pullover sweater in a single color.