Closing Shout-Outs: 9-26-14 Lesson Plan - Review Rotations - Cornerstone Shoot 1 - Whole Group.pdf

 
 
 
9-26-14 Lesson Plan - Review Rotations - Cornerstone Shoot 1 - Whole Group.pdf
Lesson Plan
 
 
In this lesson plan, I set aside time to debrief the class session. We discuss how we performed individually as well as how we collaborated as a group. Students get time to shout out one another, highlighting the support and soft skills needed in order to show success throughout the class.
  • 9-26-14 Lesson Plan - Review Rotations - Cornerstone Shoot 1 - Whole Group.pdf
  • 9-26-14 Lesson Plan - Review Rotations - Cornerstone Shoot 1 - Whole Group.pdf
Lesson Plan
 
 
In this lesson plan, I set aside time to debrief the class session. We discuss how we performed individually as well as how we collaborated as a group. Students get time to shout out one another, highlighting the support and soft skills needed in order to show success throughout the class.
 
Instructional Closings

Closing Shout-Outs

At the end of each class period, we spend time celebrating the soft skills students exhibited throughout class. Rather than focusing on academic achievements such as tests, we shout out students who show our core values, such as persistence, responsibility, or empathy. This way students get a chance to recognize one another for their support throught class. This ritual also positively reinforces these values, as students feel successful when they get a shout out.

Strategy Resources (2)
Students In Action
 
 
 
Lesson Plan
 
 
In this lesson plan, I set aside time to debrief the class session. We discuss how we performed individually as well as how we collaborated as a group. Students get time to shout out one another, highlighting the support and soft skills needed in order to show success throughout the class.
 
Students In Action
 
 
Lesson Plan
 
 
In this lesson plan, I set aside time to debrief the class session. We discuss how we performed individually as well as how we collaborated as a group. Students get time to shout out one another, highlighting the support and soft skills needed in order to show success throughout the class.
Stephen Pham
Rocketship Si Se Puede Academy
San Jose, CA


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Quick
Subject:
Math
Grade:
Fifth grade
Similar Strategies
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.

 
Academic Culture
Synergy

The neighborhood where my students come from can be full of negativity. My students need to learn how to support each other and accept the mistakes that come with the natural process of learning. Synergy is a strategy that is a core element of my blended model; it defines and reinforces the behaviors that successful teams use to work together to overcome a problem. Synergy has four basic expectations: 1) Push each other's thinking; 2) Share the load; 3) Use Accountable Talk; and 4) Move with speed. I use these expectations in a quick evaluation of each group every time we do group work, and the "winning group" receives a small prize, which reinforces my academic and social expectations and incentivizes friendly competition.

 
Assessment & Data
Stephen's Use of Assessments and Data

Assessment and data play a crucial role in a blended teacher’s classroom. Blended learning gives teachers an opportunity to assess consistently throughout a class, in a way that drives instruction, impacts grouping, and assignments. Blended educators have to develop capacity to sift through multiple sources of data and synthesizes quickly into action. Check out how Stephen utilizes Assessment and Data here.

 
 
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