Frank Smith, (2004), argues that teachers should model collaboration for their students by participating with them in writing skills for brainstorming, composing, and editing. This allows teachers to work with students to complete new writing skill tasks rather than one they already have agreed
Reflection on Liebeck and Skemp Reflecting on my readings of Skemp, R. (1989) Mathematics in the Primary School, and Liebeck, P. (1990) How Children Learn Mathematics. I have reflected on the importance of Mathematics in the world around us as human beings and how it is taught within our schools. Skemp asks the question ‘Why is Mathematics still a problem subject for so many?’ One of the theories put forward is that the teaching of Maths is seen as satisfying teachers and adults by children achieving ticks for their mathematical work passing exams without fully understanding the subject. However children are achieving this through rote, a form of habitual learning. Intelligent learning is adaptable achieving the answer by way of different procedures or routes (building up knowledge) in understanding how to figure out the problem by a variety of schemas.
Second, have the students write down a few of the challenging words | | |they may struggle with in the story. Third, the students write the words on their personal dry-erase boards. | | |Fourth, recite them after the teacher says them. Then, the Teacher reads aloud the story “A chair for my | | |mother" by Vera B. Williams. Review the most frequently used words after reading the story.
After Alexie became a writer, he often visited schools and teach creative writing to Indian kids and let them read books. Indian children were expected to be stupid but after they read books they are refreshed. He wrote about those kids in the article [run on sentence. End the last sentence with a period and then integrate the quote] “they have read my books. They have read many books.
Based on what level they are on, then move them into a group of children that are at the same level. Then, as a teacher, build upon their knowledge at their level and pace. The guide the students into learning new words on their own, this could be done by reading and practicing writing. Alternative #3: Embedded Phonics Instruction, on pages 235 and 236, is a literature-based instruction. Students learn new words based on
3. Logical-Mathematical Intelligence (Number/Reasoning Smart) -ability to calculate, quantify, consider propositions and hypotheses, and carry out complete mathematical operations. It enables us to perceive relationships and connections and to use abstract, symbolic thought; sequential reasoning skills; and inductive and deductive thinking patterns. Logical intelligence is usually well developed in mathematicians, scientists, and detectives. Young adults with lots of logical intelligence are interested in patterns, categories, and relationships.
Raymond L. Barreto Chang April 24, 2012 PSY 130 K. Falge Getting to Know Your Personal Learning Style I think my preferred learning style is Logical-Mathematical since I like Math and I also like to do put stuff in order. I like to work with numbers rather than words and like to look for solution to problems using logical reasoning. Also I like to ask questions to get to the root of the issue. I like puzzles; I also can estimate measurements and enjoy science experiments. Logical (Mathematical) Learning Style When it comes to understanding and remembering new information, you feel most comfortable when you use logic, reasoning, and systems thinking.
Douglas. I will give students the opportunity to discuss why we are reading this book. “Why might we be reading this book today?” Once students have explained to me why we might be reading this book, I will explain to them that the Pledge of Allegiance is also a symbol of our Nation just like the Star Spangled Banner. Begin reading the book and then when we reach to page 5, I would have the students read along with me as I am pointing to each word. This page contains the Pledge of Allegiance.
Howard Gardner viewed intelligence as 'the capacity to solve problems or to fashion products that are valued in one or more cultural setting' (Gardner & Hatch, 1989). Gardner initially formulated a list of seven intelligences and claimed that they rarely operate independently. They are used at the same time and tend to complement each other as people develop skills or solve problems.” The seven intelligences are as follows: Logical-mathematical intelligence entails the ability to detect patterns, reason deductively and think logically. This intelligence is most often associated with scientific and mathematical thinking. Linguistic intelligence involves having a mastery of language.