Part 2 of this video is available here, http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZZHvpgU7pc8 This video is a collaborative effort by Jana Duganzic, Taryn Durrant, Leya Finau, Nicola Firth and Melissa Frank. It is designed to introduce the topic of Action Reserach to primary school teachers. To demonstrate the theory, benefits and methodology of using Action Research in the classroom.
Views: 116068 missmelissa73
Presentation to teaching team of Master's degree action research study on the use of the flipped classroom to improve student comprehension in math.
Views: 1187 Grace Sidell
Action research for professional learning Career Stage - Highly Accomplished Main Focus area - 3.6 Secondary Focus area - 6.3 School - The Australian Science and Mathematics School (ASMS) Two teachers are trialing team teaching in a secondary science and mathematics environment. This trial is part of an ongoing program to improve teaching and learning at the school by adopting or dismissing various methods. The effect of team teaching on student learning outcomes is closely examined, particularly in the context of the formal action research group, which includes other colleagues. Student feedback is also sought and acted upon. http://www.aitsl.edu.au/australian-professional-standards-for-teachers/illustrations-of-practice/detail?id=IOP00310
Views: 606 AITSL
A webcast featuring authors of the new report "A Better Start: Why Classroom Diversity Matters in Early Education." • Jeanne L. Reid, Research Scientist, National Center for Children and Families at Teachers College, Columbia University; co-author (with Sharon Lynn Kagan) of A Better Start • Michael Hilton, Policy Analyst, Poverty & Race Research Action Council; contributor to A Better Start • Halley Potter, Fellow, The Century Foundation; contributor to A Better Start • Philip Tegeler, Executive Director, Poverty & Race Research Action Council (moderator)
Views: 1691 PRRAC
more at http://quickfound.net/ "Good and bad methods of disciplining inappropriate classsroom behavior." NEW VERSION with improved video & sound: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zDof1TceN2w Public domain film from the Prelinger Archive, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and mild video noise reduction applied. The soundtrack was also processed with volume normalization, noise reduction, clipping reduction, and/or equalization (the resulting sound, though not perfect, is far less noisy than the original). http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Classroom_management Classroom management is a term used by teachers to describe the process of ensuring that classroom lessons run smoothly despite disruptive behavior by students. The term also implies the prevention of disruptive behavior. It is possibly the most difficult aspect of teaching for many teachers; indeed experiencing problems in this area causes some to leave teaching altogether. In 1981 the US National Educational Association reported that 36% of teachers said they would probably not go into teaching if they had to decide again. A major reason was "negative student attitudes and discipline".Solving Discipline Problems Charles H Wolfgang and Carl D Glickman 1986 (Allyn and Bacon) According to Moskowitz & Hayman (1976), once a teacher loses control of their classroom, it becomes increasingly more difficult for them to regain that control.Moskowitz, G., & Hayman, J. L., Jr. (1976). Success strategies of inner-city teachers: A year-long study. Journal of Educational Research, 69, 283-289. Also, research from Berliner (1988) and Brophy & Good (1986) shows that the time that teacher has to take to correct misbehavior caused by poor classroom management skills results in a lower rate of academic engagement in the classroom.Berliner, D. C. (1988). Effective classroom management and instruction: A knowledge base for consultation. In J. L. Graden, J. E. Zins, & M. J. Curtis (Eds.), Alternative educational delivery systems: Enhancing instructional options for all students (pp. 309-325). Washington, DC: National Association of School Psychologists.Brophy, J. E., & Good, T. L. (1986). Teacher behavior and student achievement. In M. C. Wittrock (Ed.), Handbook of research on teaching (3rd ed., pp. 328-375). New York: Macmillan. From the student's perspective, effective classroom management involves clear communication of behavioral and academic expectations as well as a cooperative learning environment.Allen, J.D. (1986). Classroom management: students' perspectives, goals, and strategies. American Educational Research Journal, 23, 437-459. Classroom management is closely linked to issues of motivation, discipline and respect. Methodologies remain a matter of passionate debate amongst teachers; approaches vary depending on the beliefs a teacher holds regarding educational psychology. A large part of traditional classroom management involves behavior modification, although many teachers see using behavioral approaches alone as overly simplistic. Many teachers establish rules and procedures at the beginning of the school year. According to Gootman (2008), rules give students concrete direction to ensure that our expectation becomes a reality.Gootman, Marilyn E. The caring teacher's guide to discipline : helping students learn self-control, responsibility, and respect, K-6. 2008, p.36... They also try to be consistent in enforcing these rules and procedures. Many would also argue for positive consequences when rules are followed, and negative consequences when rules are broken. There are newer perspectives on classroom management that attempt to be holistic. One example is affirmation teaching, which attempts to guide students toward success by helping them see how their effort pays off in the classroom. It relies upon creating an environment where students are successful as a result of their own efforts.Pintrich, P.R., & De Groot E. V. (1990). Motivational and self-regulated learning components of classroom academic performance. Journal of Educational Psychology, 82, 33-40. By creating this type of environment, students are much more likely to want to do well. This transforms a classroom into a community of well-behaved and self-directed learners... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Assertive_discipline Assertive discipline is an approach to classroom management developed by Lee and Marlene Canter. It involves a high level of teacher control in the class. It is also called the "take-control" approach to teaching, as the teacher controls their classroom in a firm but positive manner...
Views: 304961 Jeff Quitney
Dr. Geoffrey Mills introduces teachers, principals, and other educators to the concept of action research—research conducted by educators within their specific school contexts to impact student learning.This live nationally-broadcast webinar provides an overview of the origins and foundation of action research, its goals and rationale, and the four steps of the action research process: identify an area of focus; collect data; analyze and interpret data; and develop an action plan.
What is ACTION RESEARCH? What does ACTION RESEARCH mean? ACTION RESEARCH meaning - ACTION RESEARCH definition - ACTION RESEARCH explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Action research is either research initiated to solve an immediate problem or a reflective process of progressive problem solving led by individuals working with others in teams or as part of a "community of practice" to improve the way they address issues and solve problems. There are two types of action research: participatory action research and practical action research. Denscombe (2010, p. 6) writes that an action research strategy's purpose is to solve a particular problem and to produce guidelines for best practice. Action research involves actively participating in a change situation, often via an existing organization, whilst simultaneously conducting research. Action research can also be undertaken by larger organizations or institutions, assisted or guided by professional researchers, with the aim of improving their strategies, practices and knowledge of the environments within which they practice. As designers and stakeholders, researchers work with others to propose a new course of action to help their community improve its work practices. Kurt Lewin, then a professor at MIT, first coined the term "action research" in 1944. In his 1946 paper "Action Research and Minority Problems" he described action research as "a comparative research on the conditions and effects of various forms of social action and research leading to social action" that uses "a spiral of steps, each of which is composed of a circle of planning, action and fact-finding about the result of the action".
Views: 7037 The Audiopedia
In this video I talk about how case studies are used to support my ongoing practice, focusing on different cohorts in the room. For the free editable word document visit http://www.starbuck.education *STARBUCK EDUCATION* My Twitter: www.twitter.com/starbuckedu Connect with me on facebook - www.facebook.com/starbuckeducation Join the teaching community groups - I want to help build communities that teachers can share good practice, ask questions and have a laugh. Please join. 1st one for EYFS & KS1 teachers - https://www.facebook.com/groups/eyfsk... 2nd one is for NQT's new to EYFS & KS1 to give advice and help but also please join if you are experienced and want to help new teachers - https://www.facebook.com/groups/NQTtips/ 3rd one is for people new to Early Years, Pre-school, Nursery, Reception teachers, managers and practitioners.- https://www.facebook.com/groups/newtoteachingearlyyears
Views: 523 Starbuck Education
In this video Nalini Sharma , explains the Action Research. What is Action Research? What does Action Research mean? Thanks for watching and commenting. If you like our video you can Subscribe Our Youtube Channel here https://www.youtube.com/user/gurukpobiyanicollege?sub_confirmation=1 And You can also Subscribe to our Biyani TV Channel for quality videos about Fashion Lifestyle, Current affairs and many useful topics https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC50P... Gurukpo.com is the fastest growing educational web portal where all kind of academic information/Notes are available free of cost. For more details visit http://www.gurukpo.com These Videos are produced by Biyani Group of Colleges Jaipur, a fastest growing girls college in India. Visit http://www.biyanicolleges.org Share, Support, Subscribe!!! Subscribe: https://goo.gl/3gBszC Youtube: https://goo.gl/cjbbuL Twitter: https://twitter.com/drsanjaybiyani Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/drsanjaybiyani/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/prof.sanjay... Website : http://www.sanjaybiyani.com http://www.biyanitimes.com
Views: 29255 Guru Kpo
Debate on Education with Nancy Madden, president, CEO and co-founder of Success for All. www.debats.cat, #debatseducacio Nancy Madden is a researcher and creator of educational programmes that seek to improve learning and students' academic performance, with cooperative learning, particularly those in less advantaged environments. She is a professor at the Johns Hopkins School of Education's Center for Research and Reform in Education and also at the University of York's Institute for Effective Education. .Event organized by the Universitat Oberta de Catalunya (Open University of Catalonia) and the Jaume Bofill Foundation, with the collaboration of MACBA. SUMARY Nancy Madden developed a line of research in the 1980s at John Hopkins University aimed at finding practical actions to increase educational success for students from disadvantaged backgrounds who have no enthusiasm or commitment. The research led to the creation of Success for All. Cooperative learning as a way of improving educational success What is the problem that needs solving? -In classical learning, there are students who do not take part. For example, they don't answer the teacher's questions because they don't know the answer. They become embittered. They don't reach their full potential and they don't get involved in the class. -Group work cannot always be considered cooperative because what tends to happen is that a certain member or members of the group do the work of the others. There are students who continue not to demonstrate their potential and who have no commitment or involvement. How does cooperative learning work? -Team work+interaction among all members+commitment+improved results. -Individual success is the key to collective success. In cooperative work, it is very important that actions used individually to assess all team members are applied so that they can all show that they have understood and internalized the content. -The individual success of each member of the team is achieved with continuous feedback among all members. Members of the team push each other and encourage each other. There has to be interdependency and commitment among the members of the team. -Teachers must design rewards to encourage the teams to achieve success. The success of the team must always be celebrated. All teams must achieve success at some point. -Random reporter. Any member of the team could be the spokesperson who creates the summary of the work completed (chosen by the teacher). They have to learn to listen, convey ideas and explain them. This is a form of active learning. -All members of the team must be able to explain their ideas and share them with the group. Members of the team must encourage others who have less of a desire to take part. Training teachers in cooperative learning -After two months, they can introduce successfully cooperative learning into the classroom -Skills rather than passion are what is required. The key lies in trainers providing tools that can be put into practice by teachers (files with specific examples) and the introduction process followed. Teachers must be able to share experience, successes and mistakes. -Coaching based on real experience. Trainers who assess how the teacher introduces the cooperative method through direct observation and assessment (in schools). They provide effective support based on experience. -Support from most of the school is required during cooperative work. It cannot just be one teacher on their own putting this method into practice. The Baltimore example -Schools with high levels of academic failure and secondary school withdrawal. -Two aspects required priority attention: reading skills (everyone had to read correctly) and absenteeism. -Success for All was created in this environment during the 1980s and cooperative learning and the involvement of families as a key to success were first applied. -Application of the cooperation method achieved proven success. It reduced the number of withdrawals and raised skill levels. Students who followed this method achieved a level equivalent to being one academic year above the students from the same environment who studied at traditional schools.
Views: 947 Fundació Jaume Bofill
Dr. Geoffrey Mills introduces teachers, principals, and other educators to the concept of action research—research conducted by educators within their specific school contexts to impact student learning.This live nationally broadcast webinar provides an overview of the origins and foundation of action research, its goals and rationale, and the four steps of the action research process: identify an area of focus; collect data; analyze and interpret data; and develop an action plan. The content of these videos does not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the Institute of Education Sciences or the U.S. Department of Education, nor does mention of trade names, commercial products, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.
Views: 2342 Institute of Education Sciences
This clip, featured in the Effective Use of Pupil Voice DIY training pack, shows pupils from Years 2-5 getting engaged in action research. Find pack details at http://www.optimus-education.com/shop/effective-use-pupil-voice-improve-learning-through-engaging-pupil-feedback or watch the full video at http://www.teachersmedia.co.uk/videos/gifted-and-talented-pupil-voice-lucy
Views: 262 Optimus Education
Short video describing considerations for those writing action research dissertations as to how merge AR with standard research logic. This video is important for doctoral students, those looking for action research dissertation samples, and those considering how to write up action research for publication. For more information go to http://www.ar4everything.com
Views: 17268 ealanajames
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Views: 878 online schools 24
A school-wide approach to blended learning that allows teachers the flexibility to define and implement online instruction that meets their students needs. P.K. Yonge Developmental Research School GRADES K-12 | GAINESVILLE, FL Explore more resources from this school: https://www.edutopia.org/school/pk-yonge-developmental-research-school
Views: 97932 Edutopia
Interview with Herbert Hoover Middle School teacher Natalie Swope as part of the SF Education Fund's Teacher Action Research program regarding her research entitled "Using the Arts to Support Engagement, Homework Completion, and Standards Attainment in an Eighth Grade English-Language Arts Classroom"
Views: 2563 sfedfundorg
Hi! This video is a presentation over some action research that I conducted based on the topic of Positive Reinforcement in the classroom. Perceptions and tools surrounding extrinsic motivation in students.
Views: 78 Chad Willis
National Center on UDL Director David Rose explains how UDL helps meet the most pressing issues facing educators today. Drawing on brain research and the latest learning sciences, Dr. Rose describes the three UDL principles and what they mean for classroom practice. For more videos from the National Center on UDL, visit the Screening Room: http://www.udlcenter.org/screening_room/udlcenter
Views: 206729 National Center on Universal Design for Learning
In June 2012, 40 teacher scholars presented their inquiry work to Mills faculty, teacher colleagues, district officials, and school leaders.
Views: 1165 millsteacherscholars
Practising Ethics in Built Environment Research Session 7.1: Roundtable: Opportunities and Vulnerabilities in Participatory Research and Teaching in Housing and Planning: Chair Claire Colomb This transdisciplinary symposium will explore the role ethics plays in built environment research, and consider ways of working between principle and procedure, intersecting with questions of justice, politics and morality. Through talks and roundtables held over two days, speakers, discussants and chairs will tackle topics such as big data, fossil fuel, housing and regeneration, and address issues concerning professional responsibility, confidentiality, consent, risk and vulnerability
http://www.schoolimprovement.com/topics/classroom_instruction. In their Classroom Instruction That Works research, McREL and Robert Marzano identified nine strategies that can be applied in any learning environment and result in significantly increased student learning. When implemented consistently and correctly, these research-based strategies can provide average percentile point gains as high as 45% on student achievement tests. Although most educators are familiar with the Classroom Instruction That Works research, teachers still need help transferring the theory into practice.
Views: 3361 Former School Improvement Network Channel
John Hattie’s landmark Visible Learning research concluded that one of the most important influences of student achievement is how teachers think about learning and their own role. These powerful mindframes, which should underpin every action in schools, are founded on the principle that teachers are evaluators, change agents, learning experts, and seekers of feedback who are constantly engaged with dialogue and challenge. In this hour-long keynote at Education Week’s Leaders To Learn From event in Washington, hear the researcher, author, and professor describe his research and the importance of the educator mindframe.
Views: 3105 Education Week
“Learning Sciences and Technologies" is an interdisciplinary academic group (AG) which focuses on understanding learning in social-cultural contexts with the goal of designing and integrating learning environments and technologies. The AG is concerned with understanding the relationships between theory and practice and adopts a variety of methodologies, including reflection-in-action, action research, and design experiments for the advancement of its research and teaching. We seek to provide a bridge between learning and instructional design, and to mediate the design process as both an art and a science. For more information on our graduate programmes, please visit www.nie.edu.sg/gpl/hd
Views: 603 NIE GPL
This video is an action research done for Global Teacher Accreditation Programme of British Council. The researcher is interested in cooperative learning pedagogy and she intends to share her work through this presentation. The need for 21st century is to create the conditions under which students are likely to cross borders that delimit their narrow personal and social worlds and provide opportunities to experience the worlds of those different from them. Positive interactions help students expand their own self-identity and build an appreciation of difference at the same time. This video shows the joys and pleasure of Cooperative learners of grade 7 of St. Kabir School, Ahmedabad, India. They share their learning of group interaction, helping each other to learn, build confidence by teaching and presentation all the while developing their social skills. In true sense they imbibed the CL pedagogy by describing their classroom as 'I Swim - We Swim and We Swim - I Swim.' Transforming their role from a 'Knowledge Receiver' to ''Motivated Learner and Sharer.' Dream of being ''Knowledge Creator' is not far and will soon be realised.
Views: 510 Geetika Saluja
Irini Ellis and Rosie Sugden explain how they incorporate Visual Literacy teaching strategies and resources into the EALD classroom. This action research project focussed on supporting beginning teachers to teach visual literacy in the IEC context. Rosie and Irini developed a program and resources for IEC students to help them use the metalanguage of visual literacy to ensure a commonality of the language that's being used to describe and analyse images. Full movie at Classmovies: http://www.classmoviestv.com/?movid=S9068-06-S2632-004
Views: 274 Beverly Hills IEC
Nation2Nation Speaker Series at Cape Breton University. Presentation by Margot Latimer, RN PhD and Julie Francis, RN Eskasoni First Nation. CONSIDERING CONTEXT AND CULTURE: Understanding Aboriginal Children's Pain & Hurt through a Two-Eyed Seeing Approach.
Views: 363 Cape Breton University
Project710 is an effort to realize just what a college class can do when the learning environment is focused on action. My name is David McLeod and I'm teaching a course on Adult and Juvenile Justice Policy to graduate students in the Virginia Commonwealth University School of Social Work during the Spring semester of 2013. In this course each student will develop a real community based project focused on activism in reference to a specific, and relevant, justice policy issue, and they will document their process in a digital ethnography to be shared with the world. There will be nothing traditional about this class. No lectures or papers. Each student will thoroughly research their topic, identify local stakeholders, assess for needed intervention, develop an action-plan, and deploy a relevant digital story to advocate their issue in Richmond Virginia and abroad. In this process we will accomplish not only mastery of the traditional "Core Competencies" (instructional objectives) but students will also develop self-efficacy for creative problem solving in real-world situations. I want my students to not only think about the issues we discuss, but also to learn that they have the power to affect change in their world, in significant ways, and that they don't have to wait for anyone's permission to do it. In this class students will gain more than structured content; they will gain the ability to think creatively about solving real world problems. Throughout the semester the students will work together to collaborate, monitor, and audit each others projects, and at the end the most inspiring project will be funded. For more information please visit http://project710.blogspot.com/
Views: 262 kobalt915m
Part of a series of lectures sponsored by the University of Washington's School of Art, Division of Art History and held at the Henry Art Gallery, this lecture examines the artwork of the Haida, an indigenous nation from the archipelago Haida Gwaii, off the coast of British Columbia. Discover the meaning behind raven, beaver and other symbols integrated into Haida sculptures, paintings and costumes to share the history and culture of the Haida people. Learn the likely identity of the mysterious carver who created several acclaimed Haida works, who has only recently been discovered. This production is presented by the Bill Holm Center for the Study of Northwest Coast Art at the Burke Museum at the University of Washington. Robin K. Wright, professor, Art History, School of Art; curator, Burke Museum 03/24/2008
Views: 4270 UWTV
This study is integrated into an action research project, still in process, which aims to bridge the differences between the pedagogic aims of a preschool and the practice of Physical Education. The objective of present study was to investigate the benefits derived from the use of a Portable Digital Assistant (PDA) in the educational work environment, in relation to the recording of information, and for devising and expanding the assessment of the students' individual progress which underpins planning and re-planning. 13th International Association for Sport Information World Congress 11 March, 2009 - Canberra, Australia
Views: 2222 Regina Coelho
In this talk Prof Mitchell K. Byrne reports on his research 'Understanding Our Peers; An intervention to promote social inclusion of children with Autism in mainstream educational environments' Students with Higher-functioning autism (HFA) are often expected to be able to cope relatively independently within the mainstream school environment What environmental supports are in place within schools for students with social impairments? Program Outcomes As expected… Immediately after the program, students in the intervention condition showed: More knowledge More positive attitudes Marginally improved behavioural intentions The improvements in knowledge and attitudes were maintained until the end of the following school term However, the marginal improvement in behavioural intentions was lost by the end of the following school term The talk was given to the UCD Dublin School of Psychology lunchtime seminars in Nov 2017
Views: 177 UCD Psychology
A one day event that brought BC's key stakeholders, decision makers, teachers and change agents. Ideas, action plans, solutions were discussed on what can we do for a more sustainable environment inside the class room as well outside the class room. Youth Video Crew: Alex Danard Carson Friesen Jordan Lee Kryshan Randel Meghan MacIver Tim Landner
Views: 546 Carson F