Basketball Free Throw. Purpose: Students will review concepts of growth mindset. Outcome: Students will collaborate in groups and play Basketball Free Throw. Basketball Free Throw. -Work in teams of 4. -Write your team number and answer each question on a half sheet of paper.
Purpose: Students will review concepts of growth mindset.
Outcome: Students will collaborate in groups and playBasketball Free Throw.
-Work in teams of 4.
-Write your team number andanswer each question on a halfsheet of paper.
-You will have no more than 1 minute to answer eachquestion.
-If you have the correct answer,you shoot into the basket fromthe closer line.
-If you have an incorrect answer,you shoot from the farther line.
-Each shot made is worth 1 point,no matter where you shoot from.
-We'll tally up the points at theend of the game.
A: Brain development can be compared to how this develops.
A: This is the opposite of Growth Mindset.
A: In a growth mindset, this “F” word is recognized as an opportunity for learning.
A: This is the name of your period 4 teacher.
A: This is the Growth-Minded principal of Hoover High School.
A: Perseverance and metacognition are essential elements of this.
A: Tiny nerve cells are called this.
A: Scientists have found that the brain grows more when you learn something new, and less when you do this.
A: This is the formula for growing your “Math Brain.”
A: Seeing mistakes as temporary setbacks, something to overcome, is a characteristic of this.
A: This is what we do before reading any type of text.
A: Title, subtitle, images, diagrams, references are all examples of this.
A: This is the word we add to the end of a Growth Mindset sentence that states what we can’t do.
A: “You must have worked very hard!” is an example of this type of praise.
A: “When things get challenging, I never give up” is a definition for this.
A: Belief that intelligence is static is a characteristic of this.
A: “Know what you know and what you don’t know, and listen to what others know,” is a definition for this.
A: This changes and gets bigger when you practice and learn new things.
A: “You must be very smart!” is an example of this type of praise.
A: This word is used to describe the brain’s ability to change and grow.
A: You need to learn and practice these things in order to learn most effectively.
A: This is a belief that you can learn anything if you work hard, learn and use good skills, and see mistakes as opportunities to learn.
A: Feeling threatened by criticism and using it as a reason to quit is a characteristic of this.
A: The brain and a muscle have this in common.
A: People with this mindset worry about how others will judge them.
14) Q: What is Growth Mindset?
15) Q: What is perseverance?
16) Q: What is a Fixed Mindset?
17) Q: What is metacognition?
18) Q: What is a brain?
19) Q: What is Fixed Mindset?
20) Q: What is malleable?
21) Q: What are skills?
22) Q: What is a Growth Mindset?
23) Q: What is a Fixed Mindset?
24) Q: What is – to grow and change with practice?
25) Q: What is Fixed Mindset?
Teachers- Print this page so you can refer to it during the game.
1) Q: What is a muscle?
2) Q: What is Fixed Mindset?
3) Q: What is Failure?
4) Q: Who is…..?
5) Q: Who is Joe Austin?
6) Q: What is a Growth Mindset?
7) Q: What are neurons?
8) Q: What is – practice what you already know?
9) Q: What is Effort + Good Strategies + Help From Others?
10) Q: What is a Growth Mindset?
11) Q: What is prereading?
12) Q: What are text features?