Individualized Daily Exit Slip: Exit Slip.MOV

 
 
 
Exit Slip.MOV
Students In Action
 
 
This is a self-made clip of my 7th grade class taking their daily Exit Slips. No talking allowed!
Students In Action
 
 
This is a self-made clip of my 7th grade class taking their daily Exit Slips. No talking allowed!
 
Assessment & Data

Individualized Daily Exit Slip

At the end of every class, my students must take a computer-based exit slip. This is an essential part of my blended program because these exit slips tell me whether or not my students are ready to move on to the next skill. If a student gets 4/5 or 5/5, he or she can move on. If not, he or she will be assigned a different type of lesson on that skill the next day.

Strategy Resources (3)
Students In Action
 
 
This is a self-made clip of my 7th grade class taking their daily Exit Slips. No talking allowed!
Student Data
 
 
These are two screenshots from a student's Exit Slip. One shows the home screen of the computer-based Exit Slip system. This is the screen a student sees right after he or she takes the Exit Slip. My students can see the results immediately! The second screenshot is of an exit slip question. This student did not get the question right and is provided a brief explanation of the correct solution.
Students In Action
 
 
This is a self-made clip of my 7th grade class taking their daily Exit Slips. No talking allowed!
Student Data
 
 
These are two screenshots from a student's Exit Slip. One shows the home screen of the computer-based Exit Slip system. This is the screen a student sees right after he or she takes the Exit Slip. My students can see the results immediately! The second screenshot is of an exit slip question. This student did not get the question right and is provided a brief explanation of the correct solution.
Aaron Kaswell
Middle School 88 Peter Rouget
Brooklyn, NY


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Moderate
Subject:
Math
Grades:
Sixth grade, Seventh grade, Eighth grade
Similar Strategies
Independent Student Learning
Like It, Love It, Gotta Have It

Like It-Love It-Gotta Have It is a strategy I use to differentiate assignments within my micro-groups in a Live Investigation. The three names are, in my opinion, a better way of saying high, medium and low. The kids really love the names. In a Live Investigation, there is usually varying levels of abillity or knowledge in that particular skill. By making a high, medium, and low activity, students have the ability to challenge themselves at their own level. I assign different parts of the room for each activity so I can physically see where the students are. Most of the time, I let the students self-assess and they move throughout the room according to which level they are. They are free to move (up or down) from one section to the next. Most of the activites I assign here are digital. I really like using Khan Academy here, as I can track students physically as well as digitally. With this strategy, I can also target the students at the Like It level and allow the Gotta Have it students to fly a bit on their own. 

 
Assessment & Data
Microgrouping

The grouping algorithm employed by School of One assigns students a new lesson every day based on the student's most current learning needs. The algorithm actually learns the students' needs from the previous day's exit ticket. One of the learning styles or lesson types, Live Investigation, assigns students to me who are ready for whatever the assigned skill is. However, within that group, there are still varying levels of ability. I can see all of this on my data report and then I can group within my group. I call this micro-grouping.

 
Stakeholder Collaboration
School of One Collaborative Planning

Daily common planning has been an essential part of the transition from a traditional to a blended classroom. In my model, I essentially co-teach with six other teachers in the large classroom, so we have valued the daily meeting very much for the first three years. We are considering scaling back on the meetings in the future. We use this time to plan logistics, review student data and lesson study. 

 
 
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