Anticipatory Survey To gauge our students present level of emotional intelligence for class, we propose immersing our students in an anticipatory warm-up exercise called, Text a Keyword. Students choose from a range of four emotions to share their present feeling via texting to the teacher-coach, their staunch advocate and learning facilitator.
Text a KEYWORD to 22333
What is Emotional Intelligence (EI)? Daniel Goleman is an internationally known psychologist and author of the bestseller Emotional Intelligence Selling Social and Emotional Learning: An Interview with Daniel Goleman
Golemans Five Identified Domains of EQ 1. Knowing your emotions 2. Managing your own emotions 3. Motivating yourself 4. Recognizing and understanding other peoples emotions 5. Managing relationships, i.e., managing your reactions to peoples emotions
What is Emotional Literacy? Dr. Marc Brackett, developer of the curriculum, Emotional Literacy in the Classroom, defines emotional literacy as, The knowledge associated with Recognizing, Understanding, Labeling, Expressing and Regulating emotions. He coined the RULER model.
YouTube Videos Emotional Intelligence ZiTfTcFo&feature=related ZiTfTcFo&feature=related ZiTfTcFo&feature=related ZiTfTcFo&feature=related Selling Emotional Intelligence In a Responsive Classroom
A two-year ( ) University of Wisconsin study by researcher Stephen Elliott of two Springfield, Massachusetts, schools -- one that used a social and emotional learning program called Responsive Classroom and one that did not - - found significant social and academic dividends for students in the Responsive Classroom program. Responsive Classroom Research on Emotional Literacy
The program is based on six components: 1.A morning meeting 2.Classroom organization, rules and logical consequences 3.Guided discovery 4.Academic choice 5.Assessment 6.Reporting ~Emotional-Intelligence Research: Indicators Point to the Importance of SEL, Edutopia Research on EL contd.
An evaluation of the three groups of students at age 18, found that those who had participated in the full social development program from grades one through six were involved in fewer violent acts, less likely to use alcohol, drugs, or tobacco, less sexually active, had fewer teen pregnancies, and better behaved in school.
Research on EL contd. They had a greater commitment to school and better academic achievement than both the group with no program at all and the group that had participated in the program in the 5 th and 6 th grades. ~Emotional-Intelligence Research: Indicators Point to the Importance of SEL, Edutopia
YAY! A Group Activity! Prepare to have fun! Please take a piece of sheet of construction paper and write your name on it with a marker. Ask your neighbor to please pin it on the back of your shirt or blouse.
High Five ~ Group Activity Building self-esteem is an easy task when giving and receiving genuine compliments. Use a large sheet of construction paper taped to the back of each students top and a marker. Each student moves around the room and writes a positive comment on each other students paper, drawing attention to their strengths, gifts, or talents. Then ask each student to read what others have written about them. Open discussion should follow based on the comments shared. Taken from the Emotional Intelligence Activities, p. 15.
EI Activities Explore this wonderful resource (thank you, Karen!) for learning more about our students through the awesome, eye~opening activities that your students will love to engage in the Emotional Intelligence Activities book. ction=Show&item_id=3720&destination=ShowItem ction=Show&item_id=3720&destination=ShowItem
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References BBC Learning. (N.D.). Blast! Be creative. Retrieved October 22, 2010 from (2003). Emotional intelligence activities for teens ages 13–18. Retrieved WHEN? from estination=ShowItem estination=ShowItem estination=ShowItem Marzano, R. J., Norford, J. S., & Paynter, D. E. (2001). A handbook for classroom instruction that works. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development. Marzano, R. J., Pickering, D. J., & Pollock, J. E. (2001). Classroom instruction that works. Alexandria, VA: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development. Miller, S. (2008). Putting the pieces together: Homework and practice. Retrieved from