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Instructional Strategies. Categories of Strategies. Direct Instruction. Teacher-directed Most commonly used Used for delivering information Useful for introducing other teaching methods How to: Lecture Demonstrations Drill & Practice Compare & Contrast

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direct instruction
Direct Instruction
  • Teacher-directed
  • Most commonly used
  • Used for delivering information
  • Useful for introducing other teaching methods
  • How to:
    • Lecture
    • Demonstrations
    • Drill & Practice
    • Compare & Contrast
    • Reading, Listening, Viewing, Thinking
indirect instruction
Indirect Instruction
  • Student-centered
  • Can complement direct instruction
  • Students observe, investigate, form hypotheses
  • Takes advantage of interests and curiosity
  • Encourages students to generate alternatives or solve problems
  • Teacher becomes facilitator and supporter
  • How to:
    • Case Studies
    • Reflective Discussion
    • Concept Mapping
    • Writing to inform
experimental learning
Experimental Learning
  • Student-centered
  • Activity oriented
  • Most effective when followed with personal reflection and other application
  • Focus is on the process of learning rather than the product
  • Process: experience, share, analyze, infer, apply
  • How to:
    • Field trip
    • Narrative
    • Conducting Experiments
    • Role-playing
    • Games
    • Surveys
independent study
Independent Study
  • Student-centered (individual)
  • Range of methods provided to foster self-reliance and self-improvement
  • Can be initiated by either the student or teacher
  • In MS, generally planned
  • How to:
    • Essays
    • Journals
    • Reports
    • Homework
    • Research projects
interactive instruction
Interactive Instruction
  • Student-centered
  • Relies heavily on discussion and sharing withpeers
  • Learn from others to develop social skills, to organize thoughts, and to develop arguments
  • Teacher outlines the topic, gives amount of time and size of groups; then, students report
  • Teacher must be good at facilitating and structuring
  • How to:
    • Debates
    • Role playing
    • Brainstorming
    • Jigsaw
    • Interviewing
    • Discussion
lecture
Lecture
  • Teacher speaks to the class, usually followed with a discussion. Generally used to cover many facts in a short period of time. Very common method.
  • Pros: Teacher can convey a lot of information at once.
  • Cons: Can be very boring and monotonous.
jigsaw
Jigsaw
  • Students become expert on one assigned piece of a topic, then teach to their group of 4-5
  • Pros: students learn to research and report most important facts. Students learn by teaching.
  • Cons: students may focus solely on their own topic, and may not absorb others. Students might not do their part.
brainstorming
Brainstorming
  • Teacher poses a question to students and students are free to respond with whatever first comes to mind without penalty.
  • Pros: Teacher can see where students are with a subject. Gets students thinking ahead.
  • Cons: Students may be unmotivated to brainstorm if there is no direct reward.
field trips
Field Trips
  • Students physically visit a location to experience a subject or topic
    • Subject or topic is limited in a classroom
  • Pros: Can learn things a classroom would limit. Learn from an expert in the subject.
  • Cons: May be expensive. Keeping kids focused and participating may be difficult.
role playing
Role-Playing
  • Students act out a theme, situation, or idea.
  • Pros: Initiates creativity. Can be fun. Helps students see through new perspectives.
  • Cons: Some students may be too shy.
presentations
Presentations
  • Student(s) research a topic and

give an oral presentation/

demonstration to the class.

  • Pros: If in a group, students can learn to work with other students. Forces students to become an expert on a topic.
  • Cons: If in a group, work may be unbalanced between group members. Students may not complete the project or do enough research.
guest speakers
Guest Speakers
  • A person who comes to speak to a class about their skill(s), expertise(s), or experience(s).
  • Pros: Real world connection with topic. Exciting to have new person in the classroom. Expert on the subject.
  • Cons: Students may be disrespectful. Can be hard to find guest speakers.
debates
Debates
  • Students discuss a topic with an

opposing side. An argument facilitated and (if needed) mediated by the teacher.

  • Pros: Students learn to express opinions and learn others’ opinions. Students learn about research in the process.
  • Cons: Students could get too heated. Some students may not want to participate either out of indifference or fear of stating opinions.
cooperative learning
Cooperative Learning
  • Students get together and try to work together to understand a topic or develop a skill. In other words, group work.
  • Pros: Informal; takes pressure off to work together.
  • Cons: Students may not participate or may be too shy to work with other students. Can get off topic quickly.
games
Games
  • An activity that utilizes play as a learning tool.
  • Pros: A break from regular teaching. Usually hands-on/visual. Fun!
  • Cons: Students can sometimes lose focus and not take away the things they should.
slide19

We need to add in some creativity to spice things up and to reach those who “think differently.”

  • This helps teach others to think outside the box, too!
think outside the box
Think Outside the Box
  • Connect ALL the dots, without lifting your pencil from the paper, using only 4 straight lines (use a straight edge!)
slide22
Now…
  • Connect the dots using only 3 straight lines. Use a straight edge!
finally
Finally…
  • Can anyone think of a way to connect all the dots using only 2 or even 1 straight lines? (There are solutions)
solutions
Solutions!
  • Tear paper/cut paper with scissors into 3 pieces, so you have 3 columns of 3 dots ripped out. Line them up so they make on long line of 9 dots, and draw a line straight across.
  • If I had given you a thick paintbrush, you could paint one line over all the dots.
  • What else?
review
Review
  • Time to take out your handout of strategies!
  • Journal for about 3-5 minutes. Write down
    • Which strategies have worked best for you as a student
    • Which ones haven’t worked so well for you as a student
    • What ones you’d be interested in using as a teacher of a middle level
  • Some strategies: debate, field trip, guest speaker, game, jigsaw, journal, role-playing, presentation, brainstorm, lecture, cooperative learning
gnats go now and tell someone
GNATS (Go Now and Tell Someone!)
  • Find a partner, tell them 2 things you learned from today’s seminar/workshop.
  • Repeat til we say stop!