This lesson is one that has to be built by the individual teacher. I say this because only the teacher and the data can determine what should happen during a lesson such as this. For this reason, I am simply providing some insight as to the best method, that I have found, in regard to reviewing for an assessment.
Preparing to Review:
Designing Tailor Made Review:
I create altered versions of the station for those of my students who are struggling. i do this to help cultivate independence and minimize the students' dependence on me, the teacher, and their higher achieving peers. When students are able to figure problems out on their own, it builds their confidence, making them more likely to "Make sense of problems and persevere in solving them," during this review day. Furthermore, in building their confidence, students will be more likely to attempt and be willing to struggle through problems that they encounter in the future.
Those who are higher achieving students will receive a challenging task of some sort to stretch their thinking and foster a deeper understanding of the concept.
During the Review:
Here are a few ideas to help you determine the best way to review the concepts presented in this unit:
Consider the standards of this unit. We are dealing with ratios, rates, unit rates, and proportional reasoning. Determine different ways that you can set up stations to cover the content that is presented in this unit. For example...
You can set up a station that compares and contrasts the differences between ratios, rates, and unit rates. You could have students figure out ways to demonstrate the similarities and differences between these three types of ratios. You could also have a station where students identify and solve problems that highlight different types of problems that require proportional reasoning (unit rate problems, conversion problems, scale factor problems... etc.)
Understand that whatever you do should be based upon data that you have gathered about your students. This data should come from multiple sources (i.e. observation, discussion, homework, quizzes, tickets out the door, classwork... etc.).