In this video, I am planning lessons for the upcoming week for my EngageNY ELA 7th & 8th-grade classes. My team uses a rolling schedule which allows us to teach 3 classes each day. Wednesday is our early release day. I must consider all of these factors when planning my lessons to increase continuity. In Module 1, students are looking at family, culture, difficulties faced by cultures, and drawing inferences & citing text evidence from the text for writing about survival.
Views: 213 The Buddy Zone
Getting and keeping a student's attention is a critical factor in maintaining a successful session. This workshop discusses the timing, structure and content that maximizes attention and learning. Sample lessons, practical tips on finding academic resources and materials, as well as suggestions for tackling homework are provided. About the host: Kristin Andersen began teaching special education in 1992 and has experience on both elementary and middle school levels. She has a Master's in Education and has served as the Chairperson for the Committee on Special Education and as a 504 Coordinator for a public school in her home state of New York.
Views: 640 School on Wheels, Inc.
The school year is about to end! This is a lesson plan flip through my lesson plan for the school year 2017 - 2018. I bought this Happy Planner lesson plan from Michael's. I love it. Connect with me: IG: https://www.instagram.com/teach.sped.repeat/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/teachspedrep Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Views: 14 teach.sped. repeat
http://eslinsider.com/how-to-teach-english-videos/lesson-planning Lesson Planning II Presentation _____________________________________________________ ESLinsider serves up fresh resources for ESL teachers: how-to videos, online TEFL courses, interviews with ESL teachers in Asia, ebooks and a blog. You can learn how to teach English with videos, find solutions to classroom problems, and get ideas for your lessons. It also has a blog where you can learn about teaching and living in Asia: Taiwan, China, Korea and Japan. _____________________________________________________ Resources: http://www.eslinsider.com Blog: http://www.eslinsider.com/blog How-to videos: http://www.eslinsider.com/how-to-teach-english-videos ******************************************** Online TEFL courses - effective, efficient + economical http://www.course.eslinsider.com/ ******************************************** Subscribe and Follow: https://twitter.com/ESLinsider http://www.pinterest.com/eslinsider/ http://feeds.feedburner.com/eslinsider/ https://www.youtube.com/user/lipofootoo
Views: 9912 Ian Leahy
Flipping the classroom involves the combination of a structured online lesson plan with active hands-on guided practice in the classroom. In this video you will learn how to develop a structured lesson plan for a flipped classroom. For more information, please see: Flipping the classroom playlist: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLJ5kKhwVxA5Ir7mi3n5NloW_szxlQJPS2 Website: http://askandrewwolf.com Other videos about flipping: http://youtu.be/aBXjJFF5lUA http://youtu.be/UL0ADbzCR2U http://youtu.be/p8t8k17l0kA http://youtu.be/T1t8Irjbrzo http://youtu.be/EkmJua7Mt8c http://youtu.be/a5Kqpnx8fvw
Views: 2123 Andrew Wolf
An excerpt from a sample lesson on using context clues while reading. Remember - Think! Find! Try! Detecting word meanings, easy as pie!
Views: 8 Ashley Kurtz
Video upload of sigment 06
Views: 51 Anjana529
Get this full course 90% OFF on Udemy: https://www.udemy.com/moodle-tutorial/?couponCode=YOUTUBEGIFT10 Want to create and run a world-class online Learning Management System? Want to learn Moodle Administration trusted by 80 million users worldwide? Want a powerful skill on your resume? Whatever your motivation to learn Moodle Administration, you've come to the right place. This course is the FIRST, most comprehensive, cost effective Moodle 3.0 Administration course on the entire web - or your money back. Moodle is trusted by institutions and organizations large and small, including Shell, London School of Economics, State University of New York, Microsoft and the Open University. Moodle's worldwide numbers of more than 65,000+ Institutions and 80 million users across both academic and enterprise level usage makes it the world's most widely used learning platform. Master the World's Most Popular Learning Management System - MOODLE ADMINISTRATION in this Comprehensive Course. Learn the LATEST version - Moodle 3.0 - and stay miles AHEAD of the curve Start from the very basics - this course makes no assumptions Earn promotions with your new skills - Become indispensable in your institution Learn how to install Moodle 3.0 on your Windows laptop - or just use Moodle's powerful and full fledged DEMO site for all of your learning and experimentation LEARN TO LEVERAGE from thousands of FREE themes and plugins - learning activities, plagiarism, reporting, course formatting - and a whole lot more Learn MOODLE 3.0 ADMINISTRATION to create Powerful Learning Experiences for your Learners Any Device, Any Where - learn to create online classes that can be used on ANY device with a screen and learners can access from Anywhere High Engagement with Social Tools - like the Discussion forum, WIKI, blogs Save Hundreds of hours and Thousands of dollars - with automated tools such as bulk upload for students, courses etc INSTANTLY change the entire look and feel with top class themes Support FLIP classes, BLENDED learning or PURE online!! Whatever the game may be. What am I going to get from this course? A step-by-step video tutorial starting from the absolute basics - all the way to advanced topics. 230 minutes of video lecture - over 45 separate lessons Countless hours saved with Moodle's automation tools Respect of your Peers, Educators, Students, School Administrators A powerful and absolutely essential teaching tool that is indispensable in the future of education A lifetime access to this course - and all future updates, enhancements Very detailed instructions on how to install on a Windows computer (non-production usage) Tips, tricks, pitfalls and other points distilled from a lot of experience - these are distributed through out the course lessons https://www.udemy.com/moodle-tutorial/?couponCode=YOUTUBEGIFT10
Views: 12890 Moodle Tutorial for Beginners
Hey guys, here is my second video that outlines how to come up with your own flipped classroom lesson plan. Here are several links that will be very useful for finding both templates and resources for your flipped classroom lesson. http://www.google.ca/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=9&ved=0CFYQFjAI&url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.nyu.edu%2Fcontent%2Fdam%2Fnyu%2FglobalTechology%2Fdocuments%2FESMIT%2520downloads%2FFlippedLessonPlanTemplate.docx&ei=CPU_VPO3CoioogTv4oKgCw&usg=AFQjCNEImFqejZMbYdH3cDpjrJ4bgM6SEA&bvm=bv.77648437,d.cGU http://flippingclasspedagogyandtools.weebly.com/examples-of-flipped-classes-in-k12-setting.html https://tch4902012mb7393.wikispaces.com/Flipped+Classroom+Lesson+Plan https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2H4RkudFzlc https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZRvmjjeZ9CA http://www.knowmia.com
Views: 78 Julian Silvestri
This is my sample lesson plan for the LearningWorks at Blake program. Katherine Mechling, Wesleyan University, Feb. 2009
Views: 1063 kmechbreakthrough
Past simple tense, one of the elementary past tenses in the English language. I am going to show you how the form a past simple tense and when to use a past simple tense. But before we get started it's good to know that in the English language we have regular and irregular verbs, and it is advisable that you study the most commonly used irregular verbs. Now let's get started. Take a look at these sentences: I walked to school yesterday. He paid for dinner last week. Both these sentences are in the past simple tense. How to form a past simple tense? For the regular verbs we simply use the infinitve form of the verb and add '-ed'. I kicked the ball. You closed the door.He wiped the table. She cooked dinner. It rained yesterday. For the plural forms: We walked to school. You watched the tennis match. They marked the tests. We need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in an '-e' such as live, close and wipe. With these verbs we use the infinitive form of the verb, but we only add a '-d'. For example I lived here in 2012. He closed the window. They wiped the floor. We also need to pay extra attention to verbs that end in a '-y'. Especially those preceded by a consonant, such as spy, envy and study. The consonants being a 'p' a 'v' and a 'd'.Here the '-y' changes into an '-i'. For example He spied on his neighbours. We envied her cousin. They studied a lot. Now let's have a look at the irregular verbs. Aall irregular verbs have a unique past simple tense form. I built that shed last year, the inifinive form is to build. She taught English in the 1990s the infinitive form is to teach. We ran the marathon in 2012.The infinitive form is 'to run.' Let's have alook at the past simple tense in questions.For all verbs, regular end irregular, we use the auxiliary verb 'to do', but we need the past simple tense, which is did and the infinitive form of the verb. Did she talk to him this morning? Did you ride your bicycles yesterday? Did they work on the farm last year? For the past simple tense in negations, regular and irregular we also use the past simple tense of the auxiliary verb 'to do', which is did and we add 'not' to it, contracting it into 'didn't plus the infinitive form of the verb. I didn't want to come over the last night. We didn't to walk to school this morning. They didn't listen to the radio yesterday. Let's have a look at the past simple tense in use.We use the past simple tense for things that have happened at a specific time in the past, so we need to know when it happened. For example: yesterday, this morning or in 2009. He left for New York yesterday. We ate our breakfast this morning. They got married in 2009. We also use the past simple tense in questions after 'when'. When did you buy that t-shirt? When did you graduate from high school? I thank you for your attention.
Views: 314707 englishgrammarspot
This is by far one of the most valuable lessons for a happier life. After reading the story by Steven Covey I decided to produce this video to share the message with others. Get inspired with this short film of a professor explaining to his class the importance of using one's time wisely and setting priorities in order to have a fulfilling life. SUBSCRIBE: https://www.youtube.com/user/kalmy16?sub_confirmation=1&feature=iv&src_vid=K36uZgYEBOU&annotation_id=annotation_2993918245 Say Hey! Instagram - http://instagram.com/meirkay Twitter - https://twitter.com/meirkay FB page - https://www.facebook.com/MeirKay SnapChat - @MeirKay Director/ Producer: Meir Kalmanson DP/ Edit: Shane Maritch Co Producer: Navah Maynard Tova Muss Professor: Kim Emerson Students: Navah Maynard Tova Muss Eitan Itzkowitz Rodwin Avery Sean Mejia Karlynne Pinder Adele Secrest Ursula Ázmin Samantina Zenon TJ Atoms Paula Sison Isabella Danzi Mabruk Ahmedin Tani Polansky Carmelle Danneman Moshe Gelberman Yedida Holzer Sharona Maynard Jose Bonilla
Views: 1096783 Meir Kay
Noga, Academic Director of Rennert, tells you how to expose your students to grammar! Hi everyone, my name is Noga Laor and I’m the Academic Director here at Rennert in New York City and what I’d like to talk to you about today is a set of steps that you can use when you're planning on teaching a grammar point or a grammar structure to your students and the different steps that you can take in order to make sure that your lesson is structured accordingly and that your students are being exposed to the grammar properly and are getting enough practice using it. So, there are really four steps that we follow, and the first step is exposure. You have to expose the students to the grammar structure. This could be in written form, right, you can give the students some sort of a story or a dialogue that they can look at it and the grammar is there. It could be in a spoken form. You could tell the students a story. It could be in listening so the students have to listen to a dialogue and basically listen to that grammar structure. So the students are exposed to the grammar structure. Easy enough right? Well after the students are exposed to the grammar structure, you have to give them some exercises that allow them to notice and select the grammar pattern the pattern of the grammar structure. So, for example you give them some sort of an exercise. It could be a controlled exercise where the students have to maybe answer some questions look at the structure and the questions basically lead the students to notice the pattern for the structure. So, the students are really doing this through guided learning. You’re guiding them to do this. After you’ve given them those exercises, the students have been exposed to the grammar, then you've given them some exercises to notice and select the grammar pattern, then you allow them to execute the structure on their own. So these are basically practice activities. So you give the students a lot of activities that will allow them to practice using the grammar structure. Now, you have to really really think about the exposure step as well. How did you expose the students to the grammar structure? Was it through an essay? I’m sorry, was it through written form, let’s say a story? Was it a listening? Was it a speaking exercise because the practice stage or this execution stage for the students should really mirror the exposure stage. So, if you’ve exposed the students to the grammar through a written text, have them practice through a written text and then practice with other forms as well. If you’ve exposed the students to the grammar through a dialogue, have them practice by writing their own dialogue. There really should be a mirror between the execution stage and the exposure stage, but you can incorporate other skills in there as well. Just make sure that there’s some sort of a mirroring. For example, don't expose the students to the grammar structure through a written text and then not have them practice at all through a written text. You know, you wanna have some sort of a mirroring and after the execution stage, after the practice stage, then comes homework and assessment. So you give the students some homework which will allow them to practice the grammar at home on their own. And then finally, some sort of an assessment, right, some sort of a quiz which can be done outside of class or the next day in class that allows you to evaluate how the students how well the students have understood the grammar structure and how well they can use it. Now, remember that we said that the execution stage, the practice stage should in some way mirror the exposure stage, well, in this case the assessment stage when you're assessing your students- basically giving your students a quiz on what they’ve learned, the assessment should absolutely mirror the exposure stage. So if you have exposed the students to the grammar through spoken form, through a dialogue, then the assessment stage should be some sort of spoken assessment. Maybe a presentation or a dialogue. If you’ve exposed the students to the grammar structure through a written text, then the assessment has to be a written text as well. You know, the students have to write some sort of a paragraph, something like that. So make sure that you always have this balance, this sort of a mirroring between the exposure stage and the assessment stage. So, some easy steps to follow when you are presenting a grammar structure or planning your lesson to present a grammar structure to your students, make sure that you follow these four steps. You have exposure, notice and select execution, and then homework and assessment.
Views: 17406 RennertNewYorkTesolCenter
This film shows examples of successful PSAs to be shown to students before they create their own PSAs.
Views: 687 Jacqueline Sobel
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Views: 13 travellification