Students are actively involved in the process of assessment as they assess the performance of their peers carrying out a particular task or skill. It has gained much importance in educational learning and educational research in recent times with several studies denoting this alternative form of assessment as extremely effective in improving learning in students (Patton & Marty-Snyder, 2014). It has also shown to help increase motivation and engagement levels, improve communication and self-regulation skill as well as helping to empower students (Azarnoosh, 2013; Harrison, O’hara, & McNamara, 2015; Karami & Rezaei, 2015). One example of a type of peer assessment is a check list handout. Attached to this document is an example of a peer assessment checklist that could be used for the chest pass lesson demonstrated in the video.
This means an effective class and raised teaching standard which in-turn improves the overall motivation of the teacher. This results in a positive influence on the productivity of the teacher as well as have positive influence on the overall satisfaction of the teacher. To understand the importance of planning from an intrinsic viewpoint, it is important to consider the real advantages, which could be driving an increased teacher enthusiasm. A fully planned lesson allows the teacher to maintain focus throughout the lesson. As discussed previously, effective lesson planning can have a positive effect on the motivation on a teacher.
According to Emmer and Evertson (2009) multiple intelligence aids teachers in easily creating more personalized and diversified instructional experiences. It offers the teachers to help students become empowered by extending and promoting cognitive bridging techniques based on the seven intelligences, by fostering in them a deep metacognitive understanding and advancing suggestions for a broad array of skills and techniques to deal with different types of learners. This theory is summarized by Howard Gardner in his book Frames of Mind (2006) namely: Linguistcs, Logical Mathematical, Spatial, Musical, Bodily Kinesthetic, Interpersonal, and Intrapersonal. Using these techniques can help create ‘instructional bridges’ into difficult concepts. They may
High impact professional learning is a collaborative group of individuals working to improve practice and more specific to education, to improve student achievement. Servant-leaders understand that in order for individuals to be successful they must develop into their best selves. Once this is in progress only then can individuals share themselves as a resource for others. Fullan (2014) describes the benefits of leaders that invest in “human capital” and acknowledges this as one dimension of the leader’s role within the organization (p.70). He goes on to make clear positive connections between human capital and high impact professional learning.
The study done by Ross and Gray (2006) revealed that collective teacher efficacy contributed to commitment to school mission, commitment to community partnership, and especially to commitment to professional community. Furthermore, the study found that collective teacher efficacy strongly predicted commitment to community partnerships (Ross & Gray, 2006). However, this study further suggests that the teacher’s belief on their group competency can also influence their teaching effectiveness. Collective Teacher Efficacy and Teaching Effectiveness Goddard, Hoy, and Hoy (2000) suggest that one way for school administrators to improve student achievement is by working to raise the collective efficacy beliefs of their faculties. Past teaching experiences has an impact on the development of a teacher’s sense of efficacy.
Notably, each study presents arts integration as attributable to enhanced practitioner pedagogical implementation, fostering equitable learning experiences and improved academic outcomes. Through this framework teachers and students use STEAM as an access point to build comprehension across subject domains and arts integration to facilitate command of concepts through an art-based approach, thereby cultivating student knowledge
Technology self-efficacy has come to play a major role in the preparation and implementation of educators who can successfully use educational technology to enhance learning (ELDaou, 2016)54. Self-efficacy theory has been used in research concerned with instructors’ intentions to use information technology (Player-Koro, 2012)60. Instructors’ self-efficacy beliefs, contribute significantly to the level of their motivation and performance as well (Bandura and Locke, 2003)53. This means that self-efficacy beliefs require more attention in education. ICT Self-efficacy is instructor’s belief or thinking regarding to his or her ability to connect or integrate ICT.
Through the involvement of school community members in these key decisions, SBM can create more effective learning environments for students. WHAT ARE THE ADVANTAGES? According to the American Association of School Administrators (AASA), the National Association of Elementary School Principals (NAESP), the National Association of Secondary School Principals (NASSP), and
They are turning around their approach into a focus on creating positive school climate and responsive classroom as part of holistic quality education based on child rights where there is effective teaching and classroom management, thus enhancing students’ learning experiences. The motivational psychology researchers discovered several useful approaches and practices that can be implemented in the classroom for effective learning to take place (Miller, 2012). Teachers are using differentiation to support teaching and learning. Differentiation can vary in pace, activities, resources, teaching and learning styles in an attempt to best meet the needs of individual student. Various teaching strategies such as cooperative learning, active learning, role play and games and pedagogic tools are being integrated in educational theories in meaningful and useful ways to encourage task or learning achievements.