Four Rules: FirstDayPresentation.pdf

 
 
 
FirstDayPresentation.pdf
Presentation
 
 
This is the presentation I give on the first day that outlines 1) What is Flipped Mastery 2) The benefits to flipped mastery for the students 3) Rules and routines in the classroom.
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
  • FirstDayPresentation.pdf
Presentation
 
 
This is the presentation I give on the first day that outlines 1) What is Flipped Mastery 2) The benefits to flipped mastery for the students 3) Rules and routines in the classroom.
 
Academic Culture

Four Rules

There are only 4 rules in my classroom. The four rules are 1) Be respectful - I will always talk to students respectfully so there is no reason for students to talk to either myself of their peers with disrepect. 2) Always sit in your assigned seat - seating assignments are always projected in the front of the room so there is no reason to be confused about where to sit. No negotiations. 3) No talking during independent time - this doesn't need much explanation. 4) Technology is used for learning. Their devices should only be used to watch instructional videos otherwise it's too easy to get sucked into the vast abyss of the internet.


Strategy Resources (2)
Strategy Explanation
 
 
I outline the importance of having some guiding rules in a self-paced classroom.
 
Presentation
 
 
This is the presentation I give on the first day that outlines 1) What is Flipped Mastery 2) The benefits to flipped mastery for the students 3) Rules and routines in the classroom.
 
Strategy Explanation
 
 
I outline the importance of having some guiding rules in a self-paced classroom.
Presentation
 
 
This is the presentation I give on the first day that outlines 1) What is Flipped Mastery 2) The benefits to flipped mastery for the students 3) Rules and routines in the classroom.
Benjamin Siegel
New Visions Charter High School for the Humanities II
Bronx, NY


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Long
Subject:
Math
Grade:
Tenth grade
Similar Strategies
Blended Learning Model Overviews
Jeff's Model Overview

I would describe my classroom model as a tweak on a flex model of instruction. I start each class period by giving students a problem I want them to solve, such as “How would you use the gas laws to explain how popcorn pops?” Students then have the opportunity to create their own learning paths by accessing a variety of curated online and offline resources and activities. I determine if a student has achieved mastery on a given concept by evaluating the online and offline work products they have produced during class and by administering more traditional assessments. However, if a student fails an assessment, he or she can always go back and re-take it. My classroom is 1:1 with a mix of MacBooks and iPads, which have become the vehicle for my students to move at their own pace through difficult chemistry content.

Number of Students: ~ 36 students/period

Number of Adults: one teacher

Length of Class Period/Learning Time: 120 minutes (M, T, Th, F); 45 minutes (W)

Digital Content/Ed Tech Tools Used on a Regular Basis: CK-12 BrainGenie; Google Apps for Education; eduCanon; Formative; YouTube; Screencast-O-Matic; Wikispaces; Weebly; Versal; Common Curriculum

Hardware Used on a Regular Basis: MacBook computers (1:1); 2nd Generation iPads; SMARTboard; Surface Pro 3 (for teacher)

Key Features: competency-based; content in multiple formats; problem-based; gamification; student agency

 
Assessment & Data
Ben'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 Ben utilizes Assessment and Data here.

 
Instructional Openings
Demo Discussion

The Demo Discussion is a strategy I use to provide an interesting and memorable in-class demonstration of complex concepts that my students will learn about in class on a given day, using a variety of digital resources. The Demo Discussion is an excellent way to promote student curiosity about scientific phenomena. The "demos" provide access points for my students to witness and wonder about complicated chemical processes that they will eventually explore and understand at a much deeper level. By leveraging additional physical and digital tools, I can facilitate in-depth analysis and support the development of models to explain the science behind the demo. This strategy also allows me to surface my students' questions and interests about the day's Learning Targets (please see the "Learning Targets" strategy video), to which I can refer and make connections throughout our exploration of that content.

 
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