Presentation on theme: "Literacy Integration. FRAYER MODEL Frayer Model Provides students with the opportunity to understand what a concept is and what it is not. The examples."— Presentation transcript:
Frayer Models: different versions with similar outcomes Characteristic Version : – Essential characteristics of the word – Essential Non Characteristics of the word – Examples – Non-examples Definition Version: – Word’s definition – A list of characteristics about the concept – A list of examples – A list of non examples
With a partner, select a term/concept below: Natural resources Disease Energy Manifest Destiny Revolution Plot Design E-Commerce Leadership Prime Birds Culture Ethics Safety
Foldable Frayer Fold paper in half once, then again (hamburger- twice) Fold paper in half once, then again (hamburger- twice) Cut a triangle out of the folded corner Cut a triangle out of the folded corner Open and write the following about your term/concept: Open and write the following about your term/concept: – In UPPER LEFT write definition – In UPPER RIGHT write characteristics – In LOWER LEFT write examples (from own life or something learned) – In LOWER RIGHT write non-examples Place your Frayer on top of the term selected Place your Frayer on top of the term selected
Frayer Extension Activity: “The Way I See It” How to use: Select topic or event that can be viewed differently by various people or groups Determine four people or groups who hold different opinions or perspectives As students read the selection, have them make notes about how each group or person would view the event or issue. Tips: Consider leading a discussion on "perspective" before beginning the activity. Can be used to solve a problem and how different people or groups might solve a problem.
Taking sides…. how the two sides process information that is! Left Brain Logical Sequential Rational Analytical Objective Looks at parts Right Brain Random Intuitive Holistic Synthesizing Subjective Looks at wholes
The Right Brain vs Left Brain test Do you see the dancer turning clockwise or anti-clockwise? If clockwise, then you use more of the RIGHT side of the brain. Most of us would see the dancer turning counter- clockwise. This is using the LEFT side of the brain. Try to focus and change the direction. See if you can do it!
Why should we as teachers want to better understand how the brain works? Share your thoughts with your neighbor!
We must embrace All Learners in our Classrooms! Auditory Learners (Learn by listening and speaking) Hear Visual Learners (Learn by observing) See Tactile Learners (Learn by manipulating objects) Touch Kinesthetic Learners (Learn by performing or rehearsal ) Move
Embraces: Auditory learners, Visual learners, Tactile learners, Kinesthetic learners … All FOUR Modalities: AVTK Incorporates whole language strategies, writing process steps, and learning styles elements into an activity. Enhance instruction and bridge the gap into other content areas.
“The Pinecone Problem” In pairs, read and discuss the passage Pick a question to answer. DRAW your response to one of the questions on the index card. No words or numbers can be written on the response Move around and show the diagram to at least 3 classmates. They must sign their initials on the back of the picture and indicate which question has been answered by your illustration.
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