Presentation on theme: "Teaching American History Roots of Freedom Presented by: Angela Dorough Gil Diaz Heather Jenkins."— Presentation transcript:
Teaching American History Roots of Freedom Presented by: Angela Dorough Gil Diaz Heather Jenkins
Welcome Registration and Continental Breakfast 8:00 a.m.-8:30 a.m.
Review Activity Led by Suzanne Snider 8:30 a.m.-8:45 a.m.
Daily Outcomes Coaches will Develop a common understanding of the goals and outcomes of the historical literacy coaching academy and their role as a coach Practice building rapport using listening and paraphrasing skills Introduction to reflective coaching map (optional, may be introduced later) Develop an understanding of their own learning and communication styles and preferences (optional, may be introduced later)
Morning Review Led by Suzanne Snider 8:45 a.m.-9:00 a.m.
Scholar Presentation Dr. Daniel E. Walker 8:45 a.m.-9:45 a.m.
Weblinks Oral History Association dohistory.org History Matters US GenWeb Project Gospel Music History Archive
Break 15 minutes
Coaching: Listening Led by Heather Jenkins and Gil Diaz
Listening Styles Appreciative- seeks enjoyment & humor, relaxed Empathic- supportive of speaker, feelings, body language Comprehensive- organized thought, needs logic Discerning- details are important, takes notes Evaluative- listen analytically, asks a lot of questions
COACHING OBSERVATIONS Divide the paper in half. Label one side “I saw,” and the other side “I heard.” I saw I heard
Adapted from Cognitive Coaching SM, Arthur L. Costa and Robert J. Garmston, Co-Developers. Presented in cooperation with the Center for Cognitive Coaching, PO Box , Highlands Ranch, CO Listening Set-Asides IT’S All about ME….NOT!!! Autobiographical – My… – I remember when … – I know… Inquisitive – OOOOOH! – WOW! – Interesting! – Why did … Did you expect? … How is that? Solution – Have you tried? – Could you? – Are there? – Is it? – How about?
How can we improve our listening skills? Eliminate distractions Concentrate Focus on the speaker Maintain an open mind Look for nonverbal cues Do not react to emotive words Ask questions Sit so you can see & hear Avoid prejudices Ask for clarification
Tonality Inflection Rate of Speech Open/closed arms Breathing rate Gestures Verbal versus Non-Verbal Cues
Verbal vs. Nonverbal Cues
Rapport Rapport: Physical alignment with another – Physical- posture, gestures, muscle tension – Vocal- intonation, pacing, word choice – Breathing- depth and rate
Rapport Building Look for personal + professional connections Be honest and truthful Build eye contact Be fully present Be cordial Listen attentively
Non-verbal Communication Rapport Trust Physical mirroring – Body positions, gestures – Breathing
Let’s try again Model Listening and Rapport
COACHNG OBSERVATIONS Divide the paper in half. Label one side “I saw,” and the other side “I heard.” I sawI heard
Seek First to Understand, Then to Be Understood Steven Covey Habit 5
Dominos Select sender and receiver Sender must verbally communicate pattern on diagram to receiver Sender can not see receiver’s work Receiver may not ask questions Receiver must try to recreate pattern on sender’s diagram using their dominos
Dominos What communication strategies were most successful? What were the barriers to success? What were common “issues” among senders? What were common “issues” among receivers?
Lunch 12:15 p.m.-1:00 p.m.
Ed Tech Profile Led by Gil Diaz 1:00 p.m.-2:00 p.m.
Photo Story Preparation: Process and Storyboarding Led by Gil Diaz 2:00 p.m.-3:00 p.m.
Daily Evaluation Led by Angela Dorough 3:00 p.m.-3:15 p.m.