Presentation on theme: "Marshal Hurst LDC/MDC Coordinator Professional Development (501) 366-4342."— Presentation transcript:
Marshal Hurst LDC/MDC Coordinator Professional Development email@example.com (501) 366-4342
Beginning in 2009 the Gates Foundation supported a grant to develop a national literacy strategy that would transform the CCSS into practice. The result is the Literacy Design Collaborative.
▶ To engage students in reading, comprehending, analyzing, interpreting, and responding to complex texts ▶ To align assignments to the CCSS and to promote collaboration ▶ To help teachers personalize learning so that every student can master the CCSS ▶ To ensure that all students can be college and career ready ▶ The reading and writing skills embedded in LDC are key elements of Post-Secondary and Workforce Readiness skills
Students engaging in learning Students focusing on the LDC task Students working together Students reading to learn content Students persisting to complete tasks
A bank of reading/writing tasks The module template Tasks Skills Instruction Results Scoring rubrics Local and national collaboration Access to a community of educators with LDC modules aligned to course content and to CCSS
Task Prompt 11: After researching speeches which use persuasive techniques, write a report in which you define persuasion and explain its impact on an audience. Support your discussion with evidence from your readings.. Write an article that persuades someone to think or do something. LDC Writing Task Previous Writing “Assignments”
Teachers establish the instructional plan – and instructional ladder – to teach students the skills necessary to succeed on the task Students are taught each skill through a “mini-task” Mini-tasks connect across the 2-4 weeks to lead students to completing the task
Product If you were climbing a ladder, you wouldn’t want to miss a rung. This is also true in teaching students how to create a final product
A group of curriculum designers, assessment developers, professional learning specialists, and district and school networks. The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has funded MDC to develop high-quality instructional tools and professional support services to realize its ambitious goal of having 80% of low-income and minority students ready for college by 2025.
Students and teachers Using evidence of learning To adapt teaching and learning To meet immediate learning needs Minute-to-minute and day-by-day
Formative Assessment 1. Clarifying and sharing learning intentions and criteria for success 2. Engineering effective discussions, questions and learning tasks that elicit evidence of learning. 3. Providing feedback that moves learners forward. 4. Activating students as the owners of their own learning. 5. Activating students as instructional resources for one another.
These five key ingredients are designed to ensure that students are engaged in a productive struggle with mathematics rather than on the receiving end of a lecture
Pre-Lesson Assessment Write feedback questions based on student work Collaborative activity based on skills and concepts Whole Class discussion. Student take post-lesson assessment and answer teacher-developed feedback questions. Two to three days to implement
Not for grading purposes!! Intent is for FORMATIVE ASSESSMENT
Looking for the OMG’s Obstacles Misconceptions Gaps in Learning
Questioning Techniques We do not want to GPS the students. Do not take the thinking away from the students
CCSS All students will graduate from high school college and career ready. PARCC Evidence-Based Selected Response Technology-Enhanced Constructed Response Range of Prose Constructed Responses ESEA Flexibility Plan As our students demonstrate their increasing achievement, our schools will continue to move out of school improvement.
1a Demonstrating Knowledge of Content and Pedagogy - CCSS and Content Standards - 8 Mathematical Practices - LDC - Template and Teaching Task (What Task) - MDC – Formative Assessment Lessons 1b Demonstrating Knowledge of Students 1c Setting Instructional Outcomes 1e Demonstrating Coherent Instruction - What Skills - What Instruction 1f Designing Student Assessments - What Skills - What Results – end product and daily mini tasks 1f Demonstrating Knowledge of Resources and Technology - Reading Process – Text and Multimedia Planning and Preparation 29
2a Creating an Environment of Respect and Rapport 2b Establishing a Culture for Learning - Student Engagement - Discourse in Partners and Class Discussions 2c Managing Classroom Procedures 2d Managing Student Behavior - Student Engagement - Lesson Design (Gradual Release of Responsibility) - Transparency (leading with a task, daily mini- tasks) - Empowering Students The Classroom Environment 30
3a Communicating with Students - Clearly Stated Objectives, Daily Prompts, Products and Rubrics 3b Using Questioning and Discussion Techniques - Close Reading, High Level Thinking and Discussions - Getting Reading for the Task - Transitioning to the Writing Process - Whole Class Discussion 3c Engaging Students in Learning - Cognitive Demand of Teaching Task - High Level Reading, Writing, Speaking and Listening - FAL Activity 3d Using Assessment in Instruction Pre- and Post-Assessment 3e Demonstrating Flexibility and Responsiveness - What Results – end product and daily mini tasks Instruction 31
4a Reflecting on Teaching 4b Maintaining Accurate Records - Scoring Daily Mini-Task Products - Scoring Completed Teaching Task 4d Participating in a Professional Community 4e Growing and Developing Professionally - Collaborative Planning - Collaborative Scoring - Collegial Conversations Professional Responsibilities 32
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