If the teacher speaks every time, students won’t learn anything because we are telling them how to solve and work on the word problem. If the students work and we assist them through question, they will understand how to solve the problem. In my first year of teaching, I was talking and giving students everything they needed to know. In this new school year, I will take my students and use the real world activities. For example: Let the students walk around and use the materials to measure the things they see in their campus.
I did not like how the caregiver interacted with the infants playing outside. I am very please how the teacher read the book. She about 7 interaction strategies and the infants love it. I love how she uses the tempo and volume. I love this experience because allows me to find different
They would match their answers from their worksheet to their bingo board Lesson 4- Students were shown and explained an example of a poster similar to the one they would create. After they created their own poster, they created a group poster with all properties. They were also provided with an example on the Smart Board while they were working.
Mrs. Tijerina even uses her personal time to create activities that she will use on her class ( 88 hours payed,10-15 of her free time). To perform her work Mrs. Tijerina uses teaching strategies such as group work, guided practice, on-hands activities (labs), individual practice, class discussion among others, but also equally important is the way she manage her class room, in order to promote more easily education and maintain control the students, she uses techniques such as restroom passes, assigned sits, parents and students conferences. Ultimately, all hard work pay off, even if Mrs. Tijerina have some challenges as a teacher, all are worth with the “Aaah” moment, which she describe as the moment in which a student understand something that they didn’t
Students seemed eager to learn and responsive to the teacher’s directions. Mrs. A demonstrated great classroom control both times I was in her classroom. She had a great rapport with the students and because of this relationship the students respected her. Her lessons were very engaging.
I sent out an email to our staff about questions students ask, but should already know the answer. Our Computer Repair teacher I think had the best. His students have come into class and when their computer does not power up, they ask him what they should do. The culinary teacher gets asked "where is the milk?" His answer is “in the oven.”
When they were finish meeting the student went back to write their final copy. A successful lesson is a lesson where my students are fully involved, listening and interacting with the and each other regarding the material presented. The teacher lessons are thought-provoking and fun at the same time because she believe the students want to have fun and that they learn more effectively when learning is a pleasure, not a chore. The true measure of a good lesson, however, is when I can look at tests and quizzes on the material and see a good level of understanding and comprehension on the student’s
Journal - Day 1 So far the experience is going very well. I met my cooperating teacher and we talked about different stuff on what and what not to do. During some free time I was memorizing students’ names and where they were sitting out. My cooperating teacher has a clipboard with pictures of the students faces from last years school book and where they are sitting at on sheets of paper. We also exchanged phone numbers and reporting time is at 7:20 and dismissal is anywhere from 2 - 4:20.
We also implemented a writing lesson each week that was combined into our pre, during, post reading, phonics, or sight words. For the last 5-10 minutes of each tutoring sessions, either Lynsie or I would read a story aloud to Reid. The story was at Reid’s listening comprehension level.
I broke the students up into groups and gave each group a theme to focus on pulling quotes from the book that relate to the theme. I thought the lesson went over very well the students were engaged and on task. All the groups worked well together. Each student contributed to the collaborative team poster. As I walked around I notice group members helping out others group members which is great interaction
4a – After the delivering lessons, Miss Hannan assessed the instructional session and provided suggestions to improve upcoming lessons. 4b – Miss Hannan collaborated with the cooperating teacher for an efficient and effective process of recording and maintaining accurate assessment for each student. 4c – Miss Hannan described that parents and teachers are “ultimate teammates” in a student’s education. She kept parents informed by a weekly newsletter that was written by students. Understanding that parents need to be made aware of their child’s progress, Miss Hannan communicated positive and areas of challenges by sending notes and emails to parents.
It provides the most effective learning condition which is the gap between what the learners can and cannot do without help in the ZPD. When planning the scaffold, a teacher should consider the designed-in scaffold, where the teacher has to plan before a teacher and the interactional contingent which is the situation in the classroom context. The teacher can provide the scaffold to learners during listening and speaking class to help the learners to decode and meaning build the sound they heard. A teacher who is not able to provide suitable scaffolding in the classroom is not able to motivate the learners to learn because the lesson may be either too simple or too difficult for the learners to learn. In conclusion, a “good” language teacher should be able to plan, select and sequence the activities to provide the suitable challenge and scaffold for learners to learn
I participated in several school meetings. After working with students in small groups, I evaluated my mini lesson for student improvement. My students were able to work independently, collaboratively, and utilize feedback from other peers. This taught me to reflect on advantages and disadvantaged of the lessons
I know that the students in my class learned what I need them to learn from my writing lesson. Furthermore, the students learned what was intended and stated in the objectives. I was able to measure the student’s understanding using a rubric, the quality of the student’s writing, and from my small group observations. 2.Were the students productively engaged?
The students were highly engaged. I could say that the concepts to be learn were explicitly linked to ELLs’ background experience and past learning. I listened to the teacher’s speech and voice projection, it was appropriate (not too slow, not too fast), and she emphasized the importance of being respectful/active listeners. She ensured that each students had sufficient time to respond to her questions, and clarify if a student seemed confused (regarding the objectives). As the students did the group work, Mrs. Carbone foster noticing.