## Teamwork Self-Assessment Rubric: Numbered heads & Team Role Math Lesson Sample.pdf

Numbered heads & Team Role Math Lesson Sample.pdf
Student Handout

This slide is an example of how students randomly select a number, in this case from a cup with ping pong balls, to randomize, designate, and identify who is responsible for tasks during their team sessions. These numbered and designated roles are used to provide peer-to-peer feedback on how the session went, and what needs to improve.
Student Handout

This slide is an example of how students randomly select a number, in this case from a cup with ping pong balls, to randomize, designate, and identify who is responsible for tasks during their team sessions. These numbered and designated roles are used to provide peer-to-peer feedback on how the session went, and what needs to improve.

Feedback Systems

# Teamwork Self-Assessment Rubric

At the conclusion of our team sessions my students self-assess, give feedback/compliments to one another, and agree or share out their disagreements with one another. Our two areas of focus right now are collaboration and accountability. My students score themselves on a scale from 1-4 on these habits and then track their progress daily/weekly in order to consider their next steps or provide feedback to one another. Perhaps most importantly, the sentence stems within the rubric help my students develop a repertoire of conversational skills they will need in the 21st century and beyond.

Strategy Resources (2)
Students In Action

Student Handout

This slide is an example of how students randomly select a number, in this case from a cup with ping pong balls, to randomize, designate, and identify who is responsible for tasks during their team sessions. These numbered and designated roles are used to provide peer-to-peer feedback on how the session went, and what needs to improve.

Students In Action

Student Handout

This slide is an example of how students randomly select a number, in this case from a cup with ping pong balls, to randomize, designate, and identify who is responsible for tasks during their team sessions. These numbered and designated roles are used to provide peer-to-peer feedback on how the session went, and what needs to improve.
Freddy Esparza
Los Angeles, CA

Prep Time:
Long
Subject:
Math
##### Similar Strategies
Collaborative Student Groups

Observation charts are a type of inquiry chart that stimulate studentsâ€™ curiosity. They build background information while providing teachers with a diagnostic tool. And they provide opportunities for language support from peers. During an observation chart, I use real pictures or paintings attached to white poster paper or butcher paper that contain a theme (e.g., food from a culture, ways of transportation, games a culture plays, etc.). My students walk around from observation chart to observation chart and write down either a question they're wondering about, a comment they'd like to make, or just an observation (i.e., statement of fact).

Feedback Systems

This strategy is implemented prior to our BL chat, as an on demand writing/quick write. Students are given a prompt on reflecting on their recent blended sessions, for example, A success I am having is_____, and a concern I am having is_____, prior to viewing our data. Once students are ready to share they pair up randomly in groups of 2-3 and debrief their concerns and solutions, or answer the prompt that day. I note what their concerns are, then we strategize how we can address them as a class, who are the students we can reach out to for help. Then we close by sharing/celebrating their successes. We review our class data for each of our (3 main) programs, and the highest performing students, as well as the students who have improved from the last round are rewarded with a blended learning all star certificate and all star selfie picture to take home. The all star performers may select a small educational prize, like a book, bookmark, or poster.This strategy is implemented to have students problem solve around concerns and solutions they are noticing during blended learning or within particular program lessons. These chats are very informal and solution oriented. Students go through a series of questions which aim to instill personal reflection: how have I been doing on I-Ready, My-On, and Dreambox? Why? What am I doing well? What can I do to improve?
The big idea is to connect our data reflections to the next, in order to identify if we have reached our goal as a team.

Feedback Systems

This (bi-weekly/tri-weekly) strategy is used to incentivize, motivate, and support my students in truly taking ownership for their own learning. During each Blended Learning Data Chat, I recognize students who are consistently performing at the highest levels (Top-5) per program with a certificate and a small prize of their choice like a book, poster, or eraser. I then have the highest performing students come up so we can take a group selfie (with a selfie stick, of course), and then print each student a copy of the picture. The last part of the Blended Learning Data Chat is the recognition and celebration of our top performers who receive a certificate and take a picture to take home. They also receive a poster, eraser, book, or small prize of their choice for their effort and consistency.