Individualized Daily Exit Slip: Exit Slip 1.png

 
 
 
Exit Slip 1.png
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.
  • Exit Slip 1.png
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.
 
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
Instructional Planning
Aaron's Approach to Planning

Planning is an essential part of a blended teacher’s practice. In blended environments, where students can be at different points in a course on various modalities, blended teachers need to be very intentional about how they plan. Check out the video below to see how Aaron plans for instruction in his blended classroom.

 
Blended Learning Model Overviews
Tanesha's Model Overview

I implement a station rotation model in my classroom. On a typical day, following brief whole-class direct instruction, my students will rotate through three blended learning stations: small group instruction, collaborative learning, and independent work. At each station, students work either with a teacher, a group of their peers, or individually towards content mastery. The key levers of my model are student self-pacing and small-group instruction. Through a mix of student choice and teacher facilitation, I have been able to activate my students’ learning and accelerate them towards higher academic achievement.

Number of Students: ~25 students

Number of Adults: one teacher; one paraprofessional

Length of Class Period/Learning Time: 45 minutes

Digital Content/Ed Tech Tools Used on a Regular Basis: Kahoot!; Plickers; PBWorks; Blackboard; Newsela; Edmodo; BrainPop & BrainPop Jr; Discovery Education Techbook; Padlet; Vimeo; Today’s Meet

Hardware Used on a Regular Basis: 25 ASUS T100 laplets with charging cart (1:1); Promethean Board

Key Features: station rotation; student agency

 
Independent Student Learning
Split the Difference

I frequently have my students play games as part of their learning sessions. Many students only want to play the games and do not think of creating a written records of the problems they are solving or notes on their learning. I ask my students to "split the difference" and go 50/50 on playing and note-taking. It's kind of a misnomer since there really is no "difference" to split, but the strategy makes it clear that my students should be splitting their time equally between playing a game and taking notes during that game.

 
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