Download 50 Templates for Improving Teaching and Learning by Nigel Fisher, Peter Langley PDF

By Nigel Fisher, Peter Langley

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They are becoming increasingly popular as a tool favoured by those approaches which are sometimes labelled as ‘brain-based learning’, ‘accelerated learning’ or ‘super-learning’. Fogarty (2002) describes graphic organisers as a means of ensuring that thinking takes place in the ‘brain compatible classroom’. Graphic organisers usually require students to transform information rather than simply reproduce it in the same form in which they received it. Their visual nature makes them highly suited to the needs of visual learners.

How to use Students begin with a word, idea or concept which they write in the centre of the circle. The diagram can then progress in a number of ways. For example, students could break the topic down into a number of categories which become the ‘legs’. Alternatively the spider diagram can be used as part of the process of generating initial ideas about a topic. Students can write at the ends of the spider’s legs any words, ideas or phrases which they associate with the central idea or concept.

Example We discussed what was necessary to make sure our discussions are useful and fair. These are the rules we agreed: Only one person should speak at a time We should pay attention when we are listening We should look at the person who is talking We should not interrupt unless we are invited to We should never shout We should never deliberately offend other people We should remember that it’s OK to have a different point of view We should remember it’s OK to change your mind Everyone should have the chance to say their piece Class/group Date © Connect Publications 2007 41 50 templates for improving teaching and learning Rules for discussion Section 4: Effective group work We discussed what was necessary to make sure our discussions are useful and fair.

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