James Nottingham Original text Contribute a better translation James Nottingham edutopia I thought I could read my students' body language. I was wrong. As an experiment, I used Socrative when I taught binary numbers. Curriculum for the compulsory school, preschool class and the recreation cent... The wording of the Curriculum for the compulsory school system,the preschool class and the recreation centre (Lgr11) is based on the Ordinanceon the Compulsory School System announced in the Code of Statutes (SKOLFS) of the National Agency for Education (SKOLFS 2010:37). The wording of the knowledge requirements for subjects in the compulsory school is based on the Provision on the Compulsory School System announced in the Code of Statutes (SKOLFS) of the National Agency for Education (SKOLFS 2011:19).During school year 2011/12, the knowledge requirements for grade E at the end of school year 6 apply as acceptable knowledge at the end of school year 6. All knowledge requirements for year 6 will be applied the first time starting in school year 2012/13. Ladda ner som PDF (5215 KB)
Self-Assessment Inspires Learning Self-reflection is self-assessment, and one of the most significant learning tools we can model for our students. Ultimately, we want our children and adolescents to be the self-assessors of their work, dispositions, and goals. Research repeatedly reports that the difference between good teachers and superior teachers is that superior teachers self-reflect. The brain is wired for this strategy, and it has been a part of our evolution. When we teach to a child's or adolescent's brain, we empower that student with the "inner resources" that directly affect his or her ability to pay attention, engage, and create meaningful learning experiences.
50 holiday activities for Teaching English We have loads of holiday related materials. Get a start on our Christmas page or in our resources. Also some nice full lessons in our Lessons In A Can or purchase hundreds of resources for the holidays in our store. Also you can subscribe to Digital Resources for one lifetime fee to get hundreds of thousands of lesson materials/ideas. However, since I'm busy making Christmas lists, thought I'd make a nice one to share with fellow teachers and inspire with a few things in my brain for teaching lessons related to Christmas. So here is my brain purge.
Reflecting on Our Weekly SMART Goals Every Friday, we are setting aside time to reflect on our goals for the week and continue them or create new ones. This practice fits in beautifully with our Leader In Me program and helps to cultivate student responsibility, especially in the areas of homework and classroom behavior. If you haven't checked out my previous post on creating SMART Goals and our classroom board, be sure to read that HERE. Today, we began by jotting down some thoughts and reflections on our Weekly Goals Reflection Sheet: We went through an example goal together and worked on explaining why a goal was or was not accomplished this week.
Two stars and a bloody wish! A heap of epithets is poor praise: the praise lies in the facts, and in the way of telling them.Jean de La Bruyère We are held hostage by our superstitious belief in the mystical power of marking to cure all educational ills. It won’t. A teacher inscribing marks in students’ exercise books is every bit as mundane as it sounds; in my 15 years in the classroom it rarely resulted in much. Dipsticks: Efficient Ways to Check for Understanding What strategy can double student learning gains? According to 250 empirical studies, the answer is formative assessment, defined by Bill Younglove as "the frequent, interactive checking of student progress and understanding in order to identify learning needs and adjust teaching appropriately." Unlike summative assessment, which evaluates student learning according to a benchmark, formative assessment monitors student understanding so that kids are always aware of their academic strengths and learning gaps. Meanwhile, teachers can improve the effectiveness of their instruction, re-teaching if necessary. "When the cook tastes the soup," writes Robert E.