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Teaching Science to Every Child: Using Culture as a Starting Point ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012 Chapter 12 Integrating Science with Other Subjects ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Chapter 12 Topics Integrating without Diluting the ScienceLanguage Arts Infused into ScienceSelecting Texts to Use for ScienceWriting and Other Forms of InscriptionScience Notebooking ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Not Diluting Science during Integration Thematic units can misrepresent science Natural objects (apples, butterflies) are not automatically science A unit including science should include process skills and inquiry Themes should have solid concepts at their coreBlending science with language arts is important yet delicate ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Language Arts and Science Reading and writing can support scienceGood sequence: “Do first, read later”The intrigue from science can encourage reading Direct experiences are then supported by texts Read during Explain phase to strengthen understandings Non-fiction helps make connections in inquiry ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Selecting Science Texts Variety of texts needed across reading levelsThe genre of science ought to be explainedInformational texts using pictures in unique waysChoose books with substantive science contentAvoid texts that oversimplify the scientific explanationsCheck that books don’t reinforce stereotypesIncorporate non-fiction into whole class read-alouds ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Writing and Other Ways of Inscribing Writing can be used to demonstrate what one knowsAlso, the process of writing can clarify one’s knowledgeInscribing includes words, diagrams, graphs, etc.One Minute Take: A quick free write about scienceWriting process and products support metacognitionConcept maps are a valuable way to write science ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Concept Map ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Science Notebooks Notebooks can serve many purposesBe clear to yourself and students about your expectationsInstead of lab reports, try the Science Writing HeuristicDecide on the style of writing you expect from studentsGive thought to when you will read notebooksBe thoughtful about the feedback: grades? or conversational?Graphs are reasonable “writing” to include in notebooksNotebooks can support science language use for ELLs ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
Chapter 12 Summary Be honest about the science in an integrated unitLook for ways to support science via language artsBe creative yet critical about text selection for scienceWriting and other inscription (concept maps) are powerfulScience notebooks benefit learning with clear expectations ©Routledge/Taylor & Francis 2012
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