Presentation on theme: "Welcome DQ3: Helping Students Practice and Deepen New Knowledge Please sit three to a table and complete the DQ3 Anticipation Guide."— Presentation transcript:
Welcome DQ3: Helping Students Practice and Deepen New Knowledge Please sit three to a table and complete the DQ3 Anticipation Guide.
Welcome DQ3: Helping Students Practice and Deepen New Knowledge Bev Perrault Donna Hunziker
Group Norms A re Respectful of Other’s Opinions and Listen with an Open Mind; Limit the Use of Electronics for Checking s for Breaks; Focus on Instructional Model and not Evaluation Process C ollaborate in Group Work T ake Responsibility for Engaging in Learning and Continuous Growth It’s Okay to have Fun! Suffering is Optional.
In this session, your Self-Assessment is the Anticipation Guide Self-Assessment
Design Question 3 What will I do to help students effectively practice and deepen new knowledge? What will I do to help students effectively practice and deepen new knowledge?
GOAL The participant will be able to describe and implement effective teaching strategies to help students effectively practice and deepen new knowledge. The participant will be able to describe and implement effective teaching strategies to help students effectively practice and deepen new knowledge.
Common Language of Instruction A research based framework that describes and defines teaching. The common language provides a foundation for professional conversation.
Marzano’s Key Research Conclusions for Instruction Students should clearly understand the purpose of what they are learning and why they are learning the content Instruction of key knowledge and skills leads to independent transfer/application Effective learning requires students to move toward conceptual understanding Effective classrooms are collaborative partnerships and true communities of learning
All Lessons Addressing Content Include: Providing Clear Learning Goals Tracking Student Progress Celebrating Student Success Establishing Classroom Routines Organizing the Physical Layout of the Classroom for Learning Lesson Segment: Enacted on the Spot
Procedural Knowledge Skills, Strategies and Processes Declarative Knowledge Information Concepts Design Question 3: What will I do to help students practice and deepen their understanding of new knowledge?
14. Reviewing Content The teacher engages students in a brief review of content that highlights the critical information. Teacher Evidence Teacher begins the lesson with a brief review of content Teacher uses specific strategies to review information Summary Problem that must be solved using previous information Questions that require a review of content Demonstration Brief practice test or exercise Student Evidence When asked, students can describe the previous content on which new lesson is based Student responses to class activities indicate that they recall previous content
14. Reviewing Content Fold a sheet of paper in thirds and record the Lesson Segment at the top of each rectangle and any Design Questions and information that would be under the Lesson Segment
17. Examining Similarities and Differences When the content is informational, the teacher helps students deepen their knowledge by examining similarities and differences. Teacher Evidence Teacher engages students in activities that require students to examine similarities and differences between content Comparison activities Classifying activities Analogy activities Metaphor activities Teacher facilitates the use of these activities to help students deepen their understanding of content Ask students to summarize what they have learned from the activity Ask students to explain how the activity has added to their understanding
17. Examining Similarities and Differences Student Evidence Student artifacts indicate that their knowledge has been extended as a result of the activity When asked about the activity, student responses indicate that they have deepened their understanding When asked, students can explain similarities and differences Student artifacts indicate that they can identify similarities and differences
Examining Similarities and Differences Four Types of Tasks: Comparing and Contrasting Classifying Creating Similes & Metaphors Creating Analogies
Comparing and Contrasting Double-Bubble Map Venn Diagram
Humorous Similes Her vocabulary was as bad as, like, whatever. His thoughts tumbled in his head, making and breaking alliances like underwear in a dryer without Cling Free. Long separated by cruel fate, the star-crossed lovers raced across the grassy field toward each other, like two freight trains, one having left Cleveland at 6:36 p.m. traveling at 55 mph, the other from Topeka at 4:19 p.m. at a speed of 35 mph.
Creating Analogies …is to… Thermometer As Temperature Odometer Distance Concept: Measurement Devices
Dirt Ocean? Land As is to Coach ?Teacher Athlete As is to Happy ? Empathetic Sad As is to Sit ? Bring Sat As is to Concept: ___________________ Analogies
Dirt OceanWater Land As is to Coach StudentTeacher Athlete As is to Happy Callous Empathetic Sad As is to Sit Brought Bring Sat As is to Concept: Learning Relationships Concept: Parts to Whole Concept: Present to Past Tense Concept: Antonyms Analogies
Time for a Break!
18. Examining Errors in Reasoning When content is informational, the teacher helps students deepen their knowledge by examining their own reasoning or the logic of the information as presented to them. Teacher Evidence Teacher asks students to examine information for errors or informal fallacies Faulty logic Attacks Weak reference Misinformation Teacher asks students to examine the strength of support presented for a claim Statement of a clear claim Evidence for the claim presented Qualifiers presented showing exceptions to the claim
18. Examining Errors in Reasoning Student Evidence When asked, students can describe errors or informal fallacies in information When asked, students can explain the overall structure of an argument presented to support a claim Student artifacts indicate that they can identify errors in reasoning.
Kindergarten Conservation (0:32 – 1:37)
Reciprocal Teaching Roles Group Leader – Keep group focused and on schedule Facilitator – Asks questions to focus dialogue Summarizer – Summarizes content after discussion Reciprocal Teaching Roles Group Leader – Keep group focused and on schedule Facilitator – Asks questions to focus dialogue Summarizer – Summarizes content after discussion
Reciprocal Teaching Roles What are the main ideas? What questions do we have? Are there areas we need to clarify? What predictions can we make? Reciprocal Teaching Roles What are the main ideas? What questions do we have? Are there areas we need to clarify? What predictions can we make?
19. Practicing Skills, Strategies, and Processes When the content involves a skill, strategy, or process, the teacher engages students in practice activities that help them develop fluency. Teacher Evidence Teacher engages students in massed and distributed practice activities that are appropriate to their current ability to execute a skill, strategy, or process Guided practice if students cannot perform the skill, strategy, or process independently Independent practice if students can perform the skill, strategy, or process independently Student Evidence Students perform the skill, strategy, or process with increased confidence Students perform the skill, strategy, or process with increased competence
Practicing Skills, Strategies, & Processes Three Characteristics of Effective Practice 1.Initially provide structured practice sessions spaced close together 2.Provide practice sessions that are gradually less structured and more varied 3.When appropriate, provide practice sessions that help develop fluency Massed vs. Distributed Practice Feedback