Student Centric Learning

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In original usage, student-centric learning aims to develop learner autonomy and independence by putting responsibility for the learning path in the hands of students. Student-centric instruction focuses on skills and practices that enable lifelong learning and independent problem-solving. Student- centric learning puts students ' interests first, acknowledging student voice as central to the learning experience. In a student-centric classroom, students choose what they will learn, how they will learn, and how they will assess their own learning. student-centric learning requires students to be active, responsible participants in their own learning and with their own pace of learning
Usage of the term "student-centric learning" may
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The student is the one who will be in charge of the content, activities, material and the pace of learning. When we say pace of learning, we mean that the student need not adjust his level of thinking or the way he wants to understand a particular topic to other students level, but the teachers need to get down to the students level to make them understand better. The focus of student-centered learning is different from more conventional methods such as subject-centered learning. In the former, the satisfaction of the student is given importance, rather than the delivery of the subject material. The teacher provides the student with the opportunities to learn independently from one another and this will help them improve their soft skill or self improvement skills. Student centric learning approach includes techniques such as role plays in situations which needs creative thinking and using self paced or cooperative learning(team based). Student-centered learning environments provide interactive, complimentary activities that enable individuals to address their unique learning interests and…show more content…
Learning Cycle Instructional Models: Faculty members can use different learning cycles to construct classes that move students through a sequence of questions about the material in a class (Why, What, How, and What if)
Facilitating Small Groups Many of the student-centered learning approaches have students participating in small groups in class, and in some cases, out of class. Often, students do not have the knowledge and skills to work effectively in groups. However, if prompted, they are familiar with problems that can arise when working in groups and they have some ideas about how to address these situations

How to form teams?
Most college students do not have the knowledge and have not developed their capabilities to function effectively on a student team. Therefore, faculty members must work to establish a learning environment that supports effective student teams. Many of the challenges that occur when using student teams can most effectively be addressed at the beginning of the course. Here is when student teams can identify potential concerns, including possible leader and participant issues, and develop norms of behaviour through which these concerns can be addressed. Here is when the teacher can set out policies for addressing problems which may occur downstream. Here is when the teacher can lay out evaluation policies
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