Tutoring: iReady Repoty.png

 
 
 
iReady Repoty.png
Student Data
 
 
Iready report helps me to group students by their domain abilities when starting a new unit.
  • iReady Repoty.png
Student Data
 
 
Iready report helps me to group students by their domain abilities when starting a new unit.
 
Small-Group Instruction

Tutoring

This is where the magic happens. Using my formative assessment data, as well as online content data, I pull students from Workshop to Tutoring each day. This targeted lesson allows me to reinforce ideas, and fix misconceptions as well as give an opportunity for students to feel like they are getting from me what they need. Branding is important to me, and Tutoring seemed like an ideal way to frame the station for the students. In reality, that is exactly what it has become, with students asking questions and embracing their past mistakes as opportunities for growth.

Strategy Resources (5)
Teacher In Action
 
 
Student Data
 
 
Iready report helps me to group students by their domain abilities when starting a new unit.
Student Data
 
 
Student IXL report to see how they are progressing on assigned skills.
Strategy Explanation
 
 
This screencast overview shows how I select students for tutoring, and use the rest of Workshop to help remediate missed skills.
Student Data
 
 
Front Row has great reports with CC alligned questions that allow me to look at each standard and each student, while it assigns students content that will catch them up.
Teacher In Action
 
 
Student Data
 
 
Student IXL report to see how they are progressing on assigned skills.
Student Data
 
 
Front Row has great reports with CC alligned questions that allow me to look at each standard and each student, while it assigns students content that will catch them up.
Student Data
 
 
Iready report helps me to group students by their domain abilities when starting a new unit.
Strategy Explanation
 
 
This screencast overview shows how I select students for tutoring, and use the rest of Workshop to help remediate missed skills.
Daniel Utset-Guerrero
Holmes Elementary School
Miami, FL


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Long
Subject:
Math
Grade:
Fifth grade
Similar Strategies
Academic Culture
Peer Evaluations

I encourage my students to evaluate their peers whenever they are involved in discourse--both in side conversations as well as in class discussions. I implemented a system of Peer Evaluations, a process that involves students using silent hand signals, in order to give my students more voice in class. Some of my students want to say what they think and exert their opinions, but there isn't enough time for every student to share. Other students easily get distracted and need physical engagement to stay focused. Through Peer Evaluations, my students can share their thoughts and are pushed to stay focused throughout student discourse.

 
Assessment & Data
Daily Exit Tickets

I use Daily Exit Tickets to assess mastery of the day's objectives and to make sure students have a clear understanding of how they're doing. Students answer a few targeted questions on a Daily Exit Ticket, and the following day we review mastery shown by each student and celebrate their achievement (please see the "Data Review" strategy video). I read out each student's name who achieved mastery, and we quickly celebrate to recognize their hard work. For the students who have not reached mastery yet, this motivates them to keep striving to get that checkmark on the board. Rather than just using outdated student data from summative assessments, Daily Exit Tickets give me and my students a quick read on how they're growing throughout the week. Though these mini-assessments do not connect to my grading system, they allow me to track my students' daily progress throughout each week.

 
Whole-Group Instruction
Rapid Fire

Sometimes the only thing holding students back is practice time. It's amazing how much they can get done when they get themselves into a work frenzy. During Rapid Fire, we create a "controlled crazy" by playing techno music while students work in pairs to solve as many computation problems as possible in five minutes. This is a great strategy to use before taking the lesson to word problems, and provides a break from sitting quietly and attentively during the lesson. There is also always an element of choice in what the students want to focus on, helping them to adjust their self-evaluation for later on.

 
 
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