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**Welcome! Sign in and find your name tent**

Begin entry task: Read the article: What’s a take-away for YOU? Complete a group task together: What are you noticing about your group’s task and talk? After signing in, teachers can begin reading article for a personal take-away. Then, the GROUP should choose one of the task sheets to complete together. Each task requires the group to work/discuss together in a different way. Before having them share out, share the learning targets (next slide)

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**Welcome! Sign in and find your name tent**

Begin entry task: Read the article: What’s a take-away for YOU? Complete a group task together: What are you noticing about your group’s task and talk? Elementary article option After signing in, teachers can begin reading article for a personal take-away. Then, the GROUP should choose one of the task sheets to complete together. Each task requires the group to work/discuss together in a different way. Before having them share out, share the learning targets (next slide)

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**Learning Target & Success Criteria**

I can increase the quality of student talk in my classroom to reach rigorous learning targets. Do I have a new strategy for managing student talk? Do I have new strategies for incorporating student talk in different ways? Do I know how to use talk moves to build kids’ skills? Do I have a plan to “fix” a student talk problem? Teachers should walk away with at least one of these success criteria today…

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**Share! What was your group’s task?**

What did you notice about how the task influenced your group’s work/discussion? …starting with some strategies for setting up tasks that require meaningful student talk! Have teachers share the task they chose, and how it guided their work or discussion. These are different tasks than just sharing in groups. Make a connection to their work with thinking skills graphic organizers – another great way to structure student talk!

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**A Framework for thinking about student talk**

Talk Moves and Strategies Students expressing their own thinking Students deepening their own reasoning Students responding to others’ reasoning Students listening to others Interpret the graphic: What can groups infer about student talk from this framework? Classroom Culture: Norms, Habits of Mind

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**Classroom Culture: Norms, Habits of Mind**

Students expressing their own thinking Wait time Partner Talk/Turn & Talk Stop and Jot Say More Give an Example Revoice (Verify & Clarify) Students listening to others Rephrase or Repeat? Share what your partner said Students deepening their own reasoning Why do you think that? What is the evidence/data? Can you connect that to…? The Challenge: Would this fit what you’re saying? Is that always true? Exceptions? What if…? Students responding to others’ reasoning What do you think about what ___ said? Adding On Who agrees or disagrees and WHY? Each part of the student talk framework is supported by teacher talk moves! We can make choices to build students’ skills in each area! Teacher Talk Moves and Strategies Classroom Culture: Norms, Habits of Mind

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**Talk Moves Examine the sample Teacher Talk Moves strategy cards**

What’s the purpose of each on the framework? Which talk moves do you already use? Which do you want to incorporate more? The cards are simply a closer, more detailed look at the talk moves listed on the framework. Which ones do people already use? Which are new?

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What does it look like? How do talk moves encourage students to make connections with each other? Which talk moves do you use in your classroom? Which could you add? What can you learn from this teacher about encouraging students to change their minds? Here’s an example of talk moves in the classroom! As teachers watch, they can make notes related to the 3 questions (organizer provided)

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Talk Moves How do talk moves encourage students to make connections with each other? Which talk moves do you use in your classroom? Which could you add? What can you learn from this teacher about encouraging students to change their minds? Notetaking organizer for the talk moves video

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Give One, Get One Fill in 3 squares with strategies for student talk. Fill in the rest by exchanging with colleagues. Max 1 per colleague! More strategies and problem solving! Have teachers use their own strategies, or choose an article(s) for their 3 starting strategy ideas. Especially if they have a talk “problem”, encourage teachers to choose an article that might address it (articles are very short).

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**Some Ideas to Get You Started!**

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Give One, Get One Fill in 3 squares with strategies for student talk. Fill in the rest by exchanging with colleagues. Max 1 per colleague! When teachers have filled in 3 boxes, they can start exchanging with others!

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**2 Minute Film Festival! Take aways? Ideas to implement?**

Time permitting – each of these videos is approximately 2 min. Choose one or two to show!

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**Learning Target & Success Criteria**

I can increase the quality of student talk in my classroom to reach rigorous learning targets. Do I have a new strategy for managing student talk? Do I have new strategies for incorporating student talk in different ways? Do I know how to use talk moves to build kids’ skills? Do I have a plan to “fix” a student talk problem? Revisit learning targets and success criteria. Can teachers answer YES to at least one success criteria? Have teachers share an action plan – something they’ll do right away related to student talk!

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