Collaborative Pre-Reading: Collab Pre-Reading Graphic Organizer.docx

 
 
 
Wh- Questioning Strategy Graphic Organizer.docx
Graphic Organizer
 
 
The "Asking WH- Questions" graphic organizer is a place for students to record their who, what, where, when, why, and how questions. These questions can be asked before, during, and after reading. I teach students that the answers to many "WH-" questions can be found in the text.
  • Collab Pre-Reading Graphic Organizer.docx
Graphic Organizer
 
 
The "Asking WH- Questions" graphic organizer is a place for students to record their who, what, where, when, why, and how questions. These questions can be asked before, during, and after reading. I teach students that the answers to many "WH-" questions can be found in the text.
 
Instructional Openings

Collaborative Pre-Reading

My students generate questions before their computer-based blended learning sessions in order to guide their reading of a text through the virtual library, MyOn. They will use these class-generated questions as a reading strategy ("asking questions") in order to increase their comprehension and will give more explicit purpose to their reading. This simple strategy has helped my students be more focused and successful when they're reading independently on My On.

Strategy Resources (2)
Graphic Organizer
 
 
The "Asking WH- Questions" graphic organizer is a place for students to record their who, what, where, when, why, and how questions. These questions can be asked before, during, and after reading. I teach students that the answers to many "WH-" questions can be found in the text.
 
Graphic Organizer
 
 
The "Asking WH- Questions" graphic organizer is a place for students to record their who, what, where, when, why, and how questions. These questions can be asked before, during, and after reading. I teach students that the answers to many "WH-" questions can be found in the text.
Mark Montero
Aspire Titan Academy
Los Angeles, CA


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Moderate
Subject:
English / Language Arts
Grade:
Third grade
Similar Strategies
Routines and Procedures
Station Transition

Station transitions occur multiple times in a blended classroom. During station transitions, the team or group that’s coming out of the computers lines up and collects the materials ready to go into the whole group lesson on the rug. At the same time, the group that was just on the rug is now going to the computers and collecting their materials for the computers. We give each students 30 seconds to transition, after which we positively praise 3-4 students for making good transitions.

 
Collaborative Student Groups
Peer Support on Computers

In my class, students are allowed to offer peer support on the computers. My students identify what is a problem or a need they have and it is my job to identify who might be their support. This has helped my students offer guidance and help in a structured way. Peer support on the computers has helped with increasing academic discourse and social interactions as well as give a structured place for students to provide assistance to each other. Cooperative learning and reciprocal teaching are benefits to this strategy as well.

 
Independent Student Learning
Computer Support Hand Signals

Computer support hand signals are a way for students to nonverbally communicate a need while on the computers. It may be that they have tech issues or perhaps they need help with a lesson. Students hold two fingers up in the air and they wait for either the computer captain, which is a student role, the teacher, or the blended learning coordinator to offer assistance.

 
 
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