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Writing on Demand 1. Essential Question Why should I incorporate On Demand Writing in my classroom instruction? 2.

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Presentation on theme: "Writing on Demand 1. Essential Question Why should I incorporate On Demand Writing in my classroom instruction? 2."— Presentation transcript:

1 Writing on Demand 1

2 Essential Question Why should I incorporate On Demand Writing in my classroom instruction? 2

3 Know: What On Demand Writing is The steps involved in On Demand Writing How the writing process fits with On Demand Writing How to address On Demand Writing through writing instruction 3

4 Do: Write from a prompt. Complete a VVWA. Identify SPAM in a writing prompt. 4

5 Sponge Your class is having a discussion on vocabulary and you have been asked to define Spam without the benefit of a dictionary. You may use other resources available, including people. You decide to ask your grandmother to help you with this assignment. Write a paragraph explaining the definition(s) to your classmates. 5

6 Sponge 6

7 Vocabulary Development 7 What is On Demand Writing?

8 Vocabulary Development On Demand Writing To a specific prompt Within a limited amount of time Scored with a rubric 8

9 Activating Prior Knowledge 9

10 10 Situation Purpose Audience Mode Skills Lesson

11 Your class is having a discussion on vocabulary and you have been asked to define Spam without the benefit of a dictionary. You may use other resources available, including people. You decide to ask your grandmother to help you with this assignment. Write a paragraph explaining the definition(s) to your classmates. 11

12 Skill Lesson Your class is having a discussion on vocabulary and you have been asked to define Spam without the benefit of a dictionary. You may use other resources available, including people. You decide to ask your grandmother to help you with this assignment. Write a paragraph explaining the definition(s) to your classmates. 12

13 Situation Situation is the setting. Its usually located in the first part of the prompt. Its a situation that hasnt really happened to you (pretend). It creates a need to write. Situation: Your class is having a discussion on vocabulary and you have been asked to define Spam without the benefit of a dictionary.

14 Purpose The writing prompt may ask you to Respond to the text using a main idea and supporting details. Persuade the audience as you solve problems and/or convince them. Use main ideas and supporting details. Narrate something you saw, heard, smelled, tasted, touched, said, thought, did…to make a point.

15 Audience Locate the audience in the prompt. It might be an individual or a group. The prompt will state the purpose (i.e., to persuade, to inform, to describe). Consider what the audience knows, needs to know, and might want to know. Imagine what questions they might have for you. Answer them in your writing. Audience: Write a paragraph explaining the definition(s) to your classmates.

16 Mode Look in the prompt for the mode: letter, feature article, editorial, speech. Follow the format, for example Letters have a date, a greeting, a body, a closing and a signature. Speeches have titles, leads, bodies and closings. Mode: Write a paragraph explaining the definition(s) to your classmates.

17 On Demand Writing Constraints Time Limit Lack of Feedback One-shot Deal

18 Steps to Follow When Writing on Demand 18

19 Writing Guide for ACT and SAT 19

20 Active Literacy 20 Time to Explore !

21 21 Time to Create! Active Literacy

22 22 Time to Share! Post Literacy

23 23 Reflection Things I learned Things I confirmed Question I still have

24 Contact Information Carla Williamson Executive Director, Office of Instruction


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