Post-It Power: Post-It Power

 
 
 
Post-It Power
Students In Action
 
 
Students In Action
 
 
 
Assessment & Data

Post-It Power

Teachers need feedback from their students constantly to make good decisions. One way I check what my students brains are doing is through Post it Power. This strategy involves students writing an answer to either a reflective question or math problem that will illuminate their understanding. Using this information, I get a powerful, visual snapshot of the class that helps me to make decisions about the following days' lesson. 

Strategy Resources (2)
Students In Action
 
 
 
Teacher Reflection
 
 
In this video, I explain to students the choices that they have in their reflection question. This student choice gives them some control over the question they feel best about, which is often pretty illuminating.
 
Students In Action
 
 
Teacher Reflection
 
 
In this video, I explain to students the choices that they have in their reflection question. This student choice gives them some control over the question they feel best about, which is often pretty illuminating.
Daniel Utset-Guerrero
Holmes Elementary School
Miami, FL


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Quick
Subject:
Math
Grade:
Fifth grade
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Brain Power is a strategy my students and I use to promote a classroom culture of risk-taking, resilience, and collaboration. Early in the year, I teach my students to wiggle their fingers towards their peers who are thinking of an answer or trying to correct an incorrect response. This strategy creates wait time and encourages my students to continue their thinking process without giving up.

 
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Workshop is a powerful strategy that provides my students with a degree of choice in how they learn the content in my blended learning classroom. It is also a method of holding them accountable for their choices. I believe that it's important for my students to learn how to manage their time and how to evaluate their learning options so that they can grow closer to taking charge of their own education. Each day, student groups receive "tallies"--ratings for moving quickly, making smooth transitions, and employing responses that feature academic vocabulary and professionalism. I use these tallies to determine the order in which student groups select their blended learning stations on the following day. 

 
 
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