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TOP 10 INNOVATIVE PEDAGOGIES
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Presentation on theme: "TOP 10 INNOVATIVE PEDAGOGIES"— Presentation transcript:
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What is meant by methodology and why is it important? Methodology refers to the ‘how’ of teaching - how teaching and learning is planned, organized, conducted,
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All children are born and raised in different situations. The schools in need to implement a curriculum which not only promotes development in cognition, language, literacy, numeracy and the arts but also addresses wellbeing and happiness of the students. so, Pedagogy must be ideal to the needs of the learners. hence different approaches must be adopted to train the different faculties of children.
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- 1. Dr. Jagannath K. Dange Professor and Chairman Dept. of P G Studies and Research in Education KUVEMPU UNIVERSITY SHANKARAGHATTA – 577451, INDIA E-Mail: [email protected]
- 2. 21st Century-Students and Teachers Teachers and Learners Teaching and Learning
- 3. All children are born and raised in different situations. Many children grow up in the confines of multi-storied apartments with excessive exposure to unguided electronic media, unlimited screen time and little orientation to the natural world and society. The challenges in the school system have gone beyond poor learning standards and academic results.
- 4. A research conducted by Kumar & others (2013) indicates that India has arrived at a stage of alarming suicide rates among students. In addition to the challenges of learning and achievement, students come to school with stressors arising from many sources including family-system disturbances, peer- interaction conflicts, socio-cultural components, and vulnerabilities to physical and mental health risk factors. According to the UN’s World Happiness Report 2017, ranked 122 among 155 countries. World Happiness Report of 2018, slipped to 133 World Happiness Report of 2022, further slipped to 136 India is among the world’s least happy nations
- 5. This poses a significant challenge for society and families on how children should be nurtured and prepared. Lack of trust, insecurity, impulsivity, social comparisons, over achievements, lack of sense of identity and low self-esteem can lead to skewed, imbalanced growth, the repercussions of which could be dreadful and far-reaching. This compels us to re-think the purpose of education more than merely improving the student’s scholastic performance.
- 6. We have designed educational & school systems for children. But how happy are children within these systems? This question requires us to consider the critical linkage between happiness and our current education system (UNESCO, 2016). The schools in India need to implement a curriculum which not only promotes development in cognition, language, literacy, numeracy and the arts but also addresses wellbeing and happiness of the students. Pedagogy must be ideal to the needs.
- 7. Schools are failing learners Struggling education systems lack one or more of four key school-level ingredients for learning: prepared learners, effective teaching, learning focused inputs, and the skilled management and governance that pulls them all together.
- 8. First, children often arrive in school unprepared to learn. Malnutrition, illness, low parental investments, and the harsh environments associated. Second, teachers often lack the skills or motivation to be effective. Third, inputs often fail to reach classrooms or to affect learning when they do. Devoting enough resources to education is crucial. Similarly, many technological interventions fail before they reach classrooms, and even when they do make it to classrooms, they often do not enhance teaching or learning. Fourth, poor management and governance often undermine schooling quality. Although effective school leadership does not raise student learning directly, it does so indirectly by improving teaching quality and ensuring effective use of resources.
- 9. Pedagogy • Studying pedagogy involves teaching theory or practical teaching methods. • The art or profession of teaching deals with Methods of teaching, skills of teaching. Pedagogy informs teaching strategies, teacher actions, and teacher judgments and decisions by taking into consideration theories of learning, understandings of students and their needs, and the backgrounds and interests of individual students.
- 10. What are pedagogical skills? • Pedagogical skills are a teacher's ability to instruct students and manage their classroom. • Teachers learn the material, understand their students, communicate with parents, collaborate with colleagues and form their own fair and consistent guidelines. • Many teachers continually build upon their pedagogical skills throughout their careers to better connect to students and teach material.
- 11. Examples of pedagogical skills Teachers use many kinds of pedagogical skills to encourage student learning. Communication: Part of teaching is being able to effectively communicate the information your students need to know. This can involve skills like writing clearly or knowing how to engage students in class so they pay better attention. Adaptability: Every student has different needs and progresses at a different pace. A student might do better with a different instruction style, or the entire class might learn material faster than expected. Collaboration: A student's education is a collaborative effort between the student and teacher, and it may also extend to their families. Help your students identify and communicate their needs, then work together on potential solutions. Inclusivity: Being inclusive helps to create that environment by making students feel that they're treated equally, no matter their race, gender, ability or background. Compassion: Students' personal lives can sometimes affect their ability to learn in the classroom. You might not know the details of their lives, but you can still treat them with compassion.
- 12. Teaching Methods The term teaching method refers to the general principles, pedagogy and management strategies used for classroom instruction. Your choice of teaching method depends on what fits you your educational philosophy, classroom demographic, subject area(s) and mission statement.
- 13. Methods of Teaching: Way of facilitation of learning. Teaching methods can be divided into two types 1. Conventional methods: 2. Modern methods: Conventional methods: Lecture method Dialogue mode Discussion method activity method.
- 14. Modern methods: a) Project method: John Dewey, American philosopher cum educator. Laid stress on providing different kind of rich experience to children. It is characterized by high level student activity, enthusiasm, interest and commitment. Philosopher Propounded: John Dewey According to Parker – A project is a unit of activity in which pupils are made responsible for planning and purposing. According to W.H. Kilpatrick ‘A project is a whole – hearted purposeful activity proceeding in a social environment.
- 15. Principles underlying project Method Principle of Sociability Principle of Unity Principle of Correlation Principle of Interest Principle of Freedom Principle of Reality Principle of Purpose Principle of Experience Steps of Project Method Providing a situation Choosing and purposing Executing Evaluating Recording
- 16. g) Discovery method: problems are given to discover something, Students be given more opportunities for independent study projects to arrive generalizations. b) Problem solving method: Teacher and pupils attempt in a conscious, planned and purposeful effort to arrive at some solution. There are two procedures in problem solving. Inductive and Deductive
- 17. Inductive –Deductive Method In inductive method of teaching the pupils are led from particular instance to general conclusion. In this method the concrete examples are furnished to students who derive certain conclusion on its basis. Deductive Method It is reverse of inductive method. In this method rules, principles and generalizations are provided to the students and then they are asked to verify them with the help of particular examples. The students Rules, Laws, Principles etc. Examples Illustrations Verifying
- 18. Based on the size of the group, teaching methods are classified into, Large group small group teaching method teaching method Lecture, Demonstration, Group discussion, Role playing, Seminar, Panel discussion, Brainstorming, Project method, Team teaching. Simulation and Tutorials.
- 19. Approaches to teaching ‘Good teaching and good learning are linked through the student’s experience of what we do’ (Ramsden, 2003, p. 84).
- 20. Approaches to teaching Approach, Method, Procedure, and Techniques In Learning Approaches: An approach is a theory about learning or even a philosophy of how people learn in general. They can be psychologically focused such as behaviorism or cognitivism. philosophies such as idealism or realism. a way of dealing with a situation or problem. A way of looking at teaching and learning. An approach gives rise to methods, the way of teaching something, which use classroom activities or techniques to help learners learn.
- 21. An approach that leads to a method. Method: A method is an application of an approach in the context of teaching. Procedures: Procedures are the step-by-step measures to execute a method. These step-by-step measures are called techniques. Techniques: A technique is a single activity that comes from a procedure. Anyone of the steps of the procedure list above qualifies as a technique. Naturally, various methods employ various techniques. Teaching involves approaches that lead to methods, methods that are broken down into procedures, and procedures that are a collection of techniques.
- 22. TEACHING APPROACHES TEACHER-CENTERED APPROACH The teacher is perceived to be the only reliable source of information in contrast to the learner-centered approach. LEARNER-CENTERED APPROACH In which it is premised on the belief that the learner is also an important resource because he/she too knows something and is therefore capable of sharing something. SUBJECT MATTER-CENTERED APPROACH Subject matter gains primacy over that of the learner.
- 23. INTERACTIVE APPROACH In this approach, an interactive classroom will have more student talk and less teacher talk. Students are given the opportunity to interact with teacher and with other students. DISCIPLINAL APPROACH It limits the teacher to discussing his/her lessons within the boundary of his/her subject. INDIVIDUALISTIC APPROACH It wants the individual students to work by themselves.
- 24. DIRECT TEACHING APPROACH: The teacher directly tells or shows or demonstrates what is to be taught. INDIRECT, GUIDED APPROACH: The teacher guides the learner to discover things for himself/herself. The teacher facilitates the learning process by allowing the learner to be engaged in the learning process with his/her guidance. INQUIRY APPROACH: This approach teaches students to handle situations they meet in the physical world. To use the inquiry approach in the teaching, you need to prepare activities that will allow students to develop Inquiry skills.
- 25. CONSTRUCTIVIST APPROACH The students are expected to construct knowledge and meaning out for what they are taught by connecting them to prior experience. Constructivism emphasizes how individuals actively construct knowledge and understanding. SOCIAL CONSTRUCTIVIST APPROACH Social constructivist approaches emphasize the social contexts of learning, and that knowledge is mutually built and constructed. COLLABORATIVE APPROACH It will welcome group work, teamwork, partnerships, and group discussion.
- 26. COLLABORATIVE CLASSROOM
- 27. MEANING OF COLLABORATIVE LEARNING Collaborative learning requires working together toward a common goal. Collaboration entails the whole process of learning. This may include students teaching one another, students teaching the teacher, and of course the teacher teaching the students too. More importantly, it means that students are responsible for one another's learning as well as their own and that reaching the goal implies that students have helped each other to understand and learn.
- 28. ADVANTAGES OF COLLABORATIVE LEARNING Enhances Learning - Learners gain rich insights from cross-class exchanges. Encourages Ownership of Ideas -Each group shapes a part of the interaction for the group. Develops Reading/Writing Skills -Learners use written communication skills to exchange ideas. Stimulates Teacher Creativity - Teachers develop new instructional techniques by sharing project ideas with other colleagues. Expands Teaching and Learning Horizons -Collaborative projects take learners beyond the classroom to draw on family and community resources for information, making them more aware of their social and physical surroundings. Collaborative learning- can lead to student success by deepening the understanding of a given topic.
- 29. CO-OPERATIVE LEARNING • In cooperative learning small groups of students who differ in ability work together as a group on an academic task. • Vary ability, gender, ethnic & SES differences. • Rather than competing, members of the group work together and are evaluated as a team (group rewards). • After students work together during the learning phase, they are evaluated separately (individuals are held accountable) • Individual improvement scores are added together for a group improvement score
- 30. Think/Write, Pair, Share: The think/write, pair, share strategy is a cooperative learning technique that encourages individual participation and is applicable across all grade levels and class sizes. Students think through questions using three distinct 1. Think/Write: Students think independently about a question that has been posed, forming ideas of their own and write them down. 2. Pair: Students are grouped in pairs to discuss their thoughts. This step allows students to articulate their ideas and to consider those of others. 3. Share: Student pairs share their ideas with a larger group, such as the whole class. Often, students are more comfortable presenting ideas to a group with the support of a partner.
- 31. Jigsaw: Jigsaw is a co-operative learning technique that gives students practice in the acquisition and presentation of new material, in review, and in informed debate. (VIDEO) Interdependence and status equalization are developed. 1. Each student on the team becomes an “expert” on one topic 2. “Experts” group with members from other teams assigned the corresponding expert topic. 3. Upon returning to their teams, each one, in turn, teaches the group. 4. Students are all assessed on all aspects of the topic.
- 32. JIGSAW II Objective: To increase student’s sense of responsibility by making each one an expert on one part of a unit then having each student teach the part for which he/she has become an expert to the other members of his/her team. Directions: • Students are assigned to teams to work on content material that has been divided into sections. • Students read the entire selection focusing on their assigned part of the lesson/topic. • Then students meet with their expert group, which has members of different teams who have studied the same selection, to discuss questions provided by the teacher. • Students return to their original teams and take turns teaching teammates about the section they have studied. • The teacher then assesses the mastery of the overall topic.
- 33. Numbered Heads Together Objective: To group students and structure the questions/answer period so that all students engage in discussion about the issues presented. Directions: • The teacher arranges students in groups or teams of 4 or 5, assigning a number to each individual within a group. • The teacher asks a question of the entire class. • Students are then directed to “put their heads together” to discuss the answer and to be sure everyone in their group knows the correct answer. • Then the teacher calls a number at random and each individual with that number must be ready with an answer because no one knows which teams member will be called to answer the question. • If an incorrect answer is given, the teacher can call on another group or team.
- 34. Student Teams-Achievement Division-STAD Cooperative learning strategy where students work together to learn and are responsible for their team-mates learning as well as their own and take individual quizzes to test for learning. Procedure: 1. Teacher presents the material. 2. Students work in teams of 4-5 to prepare team members for a quiz. 3. Students take quiz individually. 4. Students are assigned individual improvement scores. 5. Teams are recognized for highest scores
- 35. Things to remember Students work toward mastery of material Cannot help one another out during quizzes Score is based on previous score, higher individual score=higher team score Must test every week for it to work, looking for improvements Students like to contribute=work harder, see improvements See learning as social instead of isolated Students begin help one another out
- 36. Three-Step Interview (VIDEO) Overview Three-step interview is an effective way to encourage students to share their thinking, ask questions, and take notes. It works best with three students per group, but it can be modified for groups of four. Steps 1. Place students into groups of three. 2. Assign each student a letter and a role. Example: A = Interviewer, B = Interviewee, C = Reporter. 3. Rotate roles after each interview. 4. Have students do a Round Robin and share the key information they recorded when they were person ‘C’.
- 37. Hints and Management Ideas Questioning. Before students try this strategy, have them explore the types of questions reporters ask and at what point in the interview they ask them. Reinforcing the need to ‘take time’. Talk about the issue of taking time to think or deciding whether or not to answer a question during an interview. Using recording sheets. Consider providing students with recording sheets to use when they are in the role of 'Reporter'. Determining the length of time for each interview. Depending on the age of your students and their experience with this cooperative learning strategy, you may have to adjust the length of time for the interviews. Benefits of Three-Step Interview Three-Step Interview creates simultaneous accountability. Students share and apply different questioning strategies. Over time, students can be introduced to different taxonomies of thinking to extend their ability to use different levels of questioning and thinking.
- 38. Send-A-Problem. In Send-A-Problem, student teams participate in a series of problem solving rounds, and then evaluate alternative solutions offered by the different groups. Groups of two to four students work on different problems during the same period of time.
- 39. Integrated Approach It makes the teacher connects to other lessons of the same subject (intra-disciplinary) or connects his/her lessons with other subjects thus making his/her approach interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary. Disciplinary and interdisciplinary approaches There are many areas of overlap between subjects. The school curriculum should therefore enable students to develop a holistic understanding of themselves as learners, and to reflect on the similarities and differences between different subject approaches. The main reason is to think critically and solve problems with applications that are not easily acquired from everyday experience. Michael Young describes this as ‘powerful knowledge’ . The humanities, social sciences, science, mathematics, languages and the arts – when well taught and appropriately assessed – all develop the ability to think critically and creatively.
- 40. New Approaches to Teaching and Learning: 1. A) Background music in mathematics learning.(Bhairavi and Hindola raga) Developed Mathematical achievement, Interest towards learning mathematics and Attitude towards Mathematics among secondary School Students B)Hip-Hop Education(Subject text as Lyric of music) HipHopEd is an approach to teaching and learning that focuses on the use of hip-hop culture and its elements in teaching and learning both within and outside of traditional schools. HipHopEd involves the use of hip-hop music, art and culture to create philosophies for teaching. In a more complex form, it involves raps created by students as classroom assignments that are used to measure knowledge.
- 41. 2. Project Based Learning (PBL) Project-based learning is an approach to teaching that focuses primarily on having students engage in explorations of real-world problems and challenges. Through these explorations, they develop their content knowledge, but also develop solutions to problems. This approach to teaching functions to engage students to identify problems in their community or the world at large that they want to solve. It also provides teachers and students with opportunities to be creative. In this process, the teacher looks for ways to connect the subject to the project.
- 42. 3. Flipped Classroom This approach involves a process where the typical lecture that happens in the classroom occurs at home. Students watch lectures on video, and then return to school to engage in the exercises they would traditionally have for homework, and to ask questions based on the lecture they watched on their own at home. When students watch videos at home, they can stop and go and at their own pace, and take notes a their leisure. When they return to school, they can work in groups to discuss what they watched, and/or have their questions answered by the teacher. In this process, students create, collaborate and learn at their own pace, and apply what they have learned at home in the classroom.
- 43. 4.Inter-generational approach “Young and Old in School” programme teaches valuable work and life skills In 2007 the August-Class-School, a secondary school in Germany, launched Young and Old in School (Jung und Alt im Unterricht). The programme brought ten retired craftsmen and industrial experts to teach 15-17 year-old pupils skills in engineering and construction. Young, middle and elder generations co-operated to repair bicycles and build furniture, playground equipment, and a cottage. The project explores intergenerational approaches to helping students transition into working life and improving professional competence. The project workgroups intend to expand their offering to include gardening and landscaping, metal processing, automobile technology, warehouse logistics and agriculture. More information: www.emil-network.eu/resources/case- studies.
- 44. 5.Service learning (experiential learning approach) It is an experiential learning approach that combines learning processes in the classroom with community service so that students learn as they work on addressing the real needs in the community. On the one hand, learning and service need to be well integrated. Well-planned projects will establish a clear set of learning objectives and identify the kind of service opportunity that best suits them. Structured reflection can come in the form of class discussions, debates or written assignments in which students connect their service experience(s) with the specific curriculum goals. Service learning has positive effects on academic, personal and social outcomes
- 45. 6. Reciprocal Teaching Reciprocal teaching means a dialogue between teachers and students for jointly constructing the meaning of text. It is designed to enhance comprehension by enabling students to take on a more active role in discussing their texts. In this context, teacher credibility is a critical factor in students' achievement. Students are highly perceptive about knowing which teachers can make a difference to their learning. Instilling confidence through credible teaching.
- 46. 7. PROBLEM BASED LEARNING (PBL) Problem based learning (PBL) is characterised by a student-centered approach, teachers as facilitators rather than disseminators‘ and open ended problem that serves as initial stimulus and framework for learning. PBL begins with assumptions that the learning is an active, integrated and constructive process influenced by the social and contextual factors. It is an active way of learning problem solving skills, while allowing students to acquire basic knowledge.
- 47. 7-steps plan for a systematic working for all the PBL studies. Step 1: Explain unknown wording, statements and concepts Step 2: Define the problem(s) Step 3: Brainstorm - analyse/try to explain the problem(s) Step 4: Make a systematic inventory of explanations Step 5: Formulate self-study assignments Step 6: Perform self-study assignments Step 7: Report and evaluate on self-study
- 48. 8. 3R1C Dramatization Approach This approach includes…. 1. Relaxation 2. Creation 3. Reflection 4. Review
- 49. Happy means an enjoyable or satisfied state of being, it’s a Feeling or showing pleasure or contentment and Happy is a feeling of joy. Aristotle: “Happiness to be the end goal of education and Happiness is a state of activity. Mahatma Gandhi: “Happiness is when what you think, what you say, and what you do are in harmony”. Ben-Shahar:“True happiness is archived when there is a perfect balance between present pleasure and future benefits.”
- 50. How will be teacher give happiness experiences to the students in the classroom: 1. Become a good listener 2. Be creative 3. Forgiveness 4. Patience 5. Give prioritize emotions to the students 6. Engage strengths of the students by encouraging, coaching. 7. Discourage fear towards the students 8. Make each student to involve in the class. 9. Make the classes with humour sense 10. Fair interpretation in evaluation- 11. Trust the students 12. emphasis on play in the classroom 13. Illustrating with examples 14. Create attention towards the lesson in the classroom
- 51. 15. Give positive feed back 16. Create curiosity in the lesson 17. Make the students to explore the new ideas relating to the concept 18. Collaborative and co-operative learning 19. Help slow learners 20. Build good rapport with the students 21. Give rewards to the students 22. Neatly dressed 23. Correct with love 24. Well preparing before going to the class 25. Sound in technology 26. Communicative with students 27. Reduce students’ stress 28. Construct a positive emotional state in the students 29. Provide small group discussion 30. Fair interpretation in evaluation
- 52. In all of these approaches, the most powerful thing to recognize is that they focus explicitly on engaging both the student and the teacher. When teachers are treated like the intelligent professionals that they are, and given the flexibility to engage in approaches to teaching and learning that go beyond archaic models that they are often bound to, students respond differently, and education is improved.
- 53. “What makes school in Finland such an enjoyable experience for students and teachers?” 10 factors were identified. 1. A heavy emphasis on play 2. No high-stakes standardized testing 3. Trust 4. Schools don’t compete with one another 5. Personal time is highly valued 6. Collaboration and collaborative environments are strongly emphasized. 7. Less is more 8. Grades are not given until 4th grade, 9 Ethics is taught in the primary grades, 10.Emphasis on quality of life
- 54. This is new environment also involves a change in the roles of both teachers and students. The role of the teacher will change from knowledge transmitter to that of learning facilitator, knowledge guide, knowledge navigator and co-learner with the student. ICTs provide powerful effective tools to support the shift to student centered learning and the new roles of teachers and students. Shifting role of the teachers in present scenario
- 55. The success of student depends essentially upon the competence of the teachers, their sense of dedication and their identification with the interests of the students committed to their care. 1. Encourage Thinking: Teachers are being challenged to utilize new approaches and methods in an effort to improve learning outcomes: They have to seek improved ways of teaching by developing new programmes and instructional strategies such as enquiry approaches, Simulation games, computer assisted instructions and programmed learning material.
- 56. 2. The information Provider A traditional responsibility of the teachers is to pass on to students the information, knowledge and understanding on a topic appropriate at the stage of their studies. 3. The Role Model The teacher should model or exemplify what should be learned. Students learn not just from what their teachers say but from what they see in the practice and the knowledge, Skills and attitudes they exhibit. 4. Teachers as a Facilitator The key role of teacher is as a facilitator and a support to ensuring, learning. Teacher is the one who facilitates learners to realize their potentials, articulate their personal and context specific experiences in ways that are acceptable in the wider context of our nation.
- 57. 5. Teacher as a Participant in the Learners Efforts Teacher is a participant in the learner's efforts at evolving learning experiences and helping to develop programme for learning. 6. Teacher to Find his Own Teaching Style There is no one method that is effective in causing all learners to learn in similar ways. Each teacher has to find one's style of teaching through perceptive practice.
- 58. 7. Recognize Himself as a Professional S/He should be endowed with the necessary knowledge, attitude, competence, and commitment, and enthusiasm, spirit of seeking new ways and means, capable of reflection and sensitive. S/He should he perceptive not only to the learners and the institution but also to the emergent concerns in the larger social perspective within which one function. 8. Teacher's Sensitivity to Student's Needs and Problems One of the most important characteristics of good teacher is the ability to identify student's problems and needs.
- 59. Everybody and anybody can't teach, Teaching requires passion and it’s a mission
- 60. Thank You Dr. Jagannath K. Dange Department of Education Kuvempu University Shankaraghatta Dist: Shimoga [email protected] http://jkdange.blogspot.com
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Pedagogy: A critical Approach to Teaching and Learning
Emerging pedagogy-Co-operative teaching Supportive teaching Parallel teaching Complementary teaching Team teaching Who is an effective pedagogue? Those who are knowledge smart. Those who are attitude smart. Those who are value smart.
… spaces: Regenerating the …
SOCIAL PEDAGOG …
Ferley Ramos Geliz
SOCIAL PEDAGOG∎ Y
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Abdulmalik Yusuf Ofemile
kunnathodi abdul gafoor
"K. ABDUL GAFOOR & T.K. UMER FAROOQUE Schools identified as high and low efficient on the basis of student achievement were compared in terms of seventeen school related, four home-related variables and achievement motivation of pupils. The study was conducted on a sample of seven hundred pupils and eighty teachers from four rural secondary schools of Kozhikode district in Kerala. It was found that significant difference exist between high and low efficient schools in terms of: (a) school organisational culture variables viz., commitment, formalisation of rules, co-operative emphasis, expectations, academic emphasis, professional management and goal consensus; (b) school social system variables viz., instructional approaches, interpersonal relationships and monitoring; (c) teacher performance; (d) instructional facilities; and (e) parental encouragement. But there is no significant difference between high and low efficient schools in terms of orderly environment, expectation and communication between students and teachers, home school relationship, teacher perception of leadership of the head of the institution, achievement motivation of pupils, parental aspiration, parental guidance and physical facilities at home."
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We are sure that your technical drawing classes are full of creativity and precision. We wanted to contribute to your work by designing this wonderful template in gradient shades of purple so you can give your lesson on building 3D geometric shapes to your middle school students. Download this presentation...
Teaching Methods: Project-Based Learning
Project-based learning focuses on the execution of a task and the steps to arrive at a final product. As a teacher, you must be constantly learning new ways of teaching, and that's why we wanted to help you share your knowledge by creating this cute template with illustrations in pastel...
Printable Dyscalculia Worksheets for Middle School
We can probably all agree that Dyscalculia is one of those conditions that subject anyone affected by them to an enormous amount of frustration. How hard is it to persevere when it just seems impossible to make sense of all the numbers that are flying around on the page? Well,...
Research Methods Lesson
If you deal with Science, it’s important to learn more about research methods. Teach your students about them with this presentation full of illustrations and drawings related to labs. Use graphs, maps, tables and overview diagrams to support your lecture in a visual way!
Teaching Methods: Visual Thinking Thesis
Visual thinking is a methodology that helps to order ideas through images. Defend your thesis on this topic using this eye-catching template in which we have followed the principles of visual thinking, adding drawings that will make your audience unable to take their eyes off the presentation. Edit the resources...
Education Major for College: Special Education
Do you like to teach? Do you like to help people? If you are a patient person who knows how to treat people you might be interested in enrolling in a Special Education Major! There are some people that need a little more help to learn, so it’s necessary that...
Pedagogical Education Infographics
Perhaps you might remember our template called Pedagogical Education and its cute and funny illustrations and its colorful nature. It looked great on the screen! This set of infographics is designed as an extra, meaning all the slides have a similar style to the one found in the aforementioned presentation....
Special Education Major for College: Learning Disabilities
When teaching, it’s important to know lots of pedagogy and being aware of the different difficulties children might experience as they learn. The sooner teachers identify that a child has problems to read or do math, the sooner special attention will be put into them and the better they will...
Teaching Methods: Flipped Clasroom Thesis
Imagine this: students reading or watching next day’s lesson at home and, after that, questions and doubts are answered in class with the teacher’s support. That would be like the reverse procedure of traditional classes, right? Kind of… flipped? Exactly, that’s what a flipped classroom is about! Speak about this...
Types of Educational Assessments
In order to make sure that a child is learning correctly, sometimes educational assessments are needed. That doesn’t necessarily mean that they must sit exams, though! There are lots of ways of assessing whether a student has already achieved all the goals of the course. On this template for educators,...
Pedagogical Approach Thesis: Social Constructivism
There are always new approaches in education. Some are focused more on observation, while others prefer interaction. For the latter, one example is social constructivism, in which learning is achieved through interacting with others. Check out this template and its design: it's great for speeches on this pedagogical approach, or...
Pedagogical Approach Thesis: Waldorf Education
Do you know about Waldorf education? It’s a different pedagogical way of seeing teaching and classrooms. Established by Rudolf Steiner, a follower of anthroposophy, it’s a pedagogical approach of learning where creativity and practical skills are seen in a holistic way and esoterism and spirituality are very present in this...
Pedagogical Approach Thesis: Experiential Learning
We all know learning as in someone who is teaching someone else. There's an approach in education called experiential learning, consisting of learning through reflection of doing. We don't know the meaning of that, but you may do. In that case, help! Get this template to prepare some slides in...
Positive Behavior for Learning: Middle School
Classes work if everyone behaves correctly so that a poor behavior doesn't interfere with the teaching. Explain to your students from middle school about the importance of good behavior and how it affects learning. This template has many slides to write information about this topic in a brutalist style. Pedagogy...
Linguistic Major for College: Speech-Language Pathologies
Oral communication can be so easy, yet so easily impaired as well… This eye-catching template gives you all the tools you need to introduce the Linguistics major program “Speech-language pathologies”: What they are, how you’re going to learn to help people overcome them, where you can work with this major...
Scandinavian School Center
Schools located in the Scandinavian region provide students with an incredibly unique integration of creativity and intelligence. The curriculum covers everything from the traditional sciences, mathematics, and language arts to innovative courses such as environmental sustainability and design. Students are encouraged to think critically, communicate effectively, and collaborate freely. The...
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Presentation on theme: "TOP 10 INNOVATIVE PEDAGOGIES"— Presentation ... Narrative encourages the combination of historical overview and modern practice.
10. Stealth Assessment The automatic data collection that goes on in the background when students. Next SlideShares. SlideShare
Inclusive education ppt.pptx ... Modern methods: Conventional methods: Lecture method Dialogue mode Discussion method activity method.
The most modern definition of pedagogy says “ It is a cultural process, to bring out the all innate abilities and nourish the acquired abilities of a child
Purposeful body movements, gestures, voice modulations, eye contact etc. Teacher is the main one. Teacher teaches. ( not the black board, OHP or PPT). Teaching
Advanced pedagogy means teacher can integrate, different innovative teaching ... a) Support students to engage with contemporary knowledge & practice.
Innovative Methods of Teaching. We think of the effective teachers we have had over the years with a sense of recognition, but those who have touched our
Modern Teaching Strategies And Approaches PowerPoint PPT Presentations. Grid List. All Time. All TimeAdded TodayAdded This WeekAdded This Month. Show:.
Ability to use technology to support 21st century teaching and learning ... They view, interact and communicate with the modern world.
This section of Google Slides and PPT templates on pedagogy will be very useful for you if you work in teaching! ✓ Free ✓ Easy to edit ✓ Professional.