Student-Driven Differentiation: 8 Steps to Harmonize Learning in the Classroom (Corwin Teaching Essentials)

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en Limba Engleză Carte Paperback – 22 Oct 2018
Full of step-by-step guidance, this book shows teachers how to build collaborative student-teacher relationships, and incorporate student voice and choice in the process of planning for student-driven differentiation.
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ISBN-13: 9781506396576
ISBN-10: 1506396577
Pagini: 216
Dimensiuni: 187 x 232 x 13 mm
Greutate: 0.43 kg
Ediția: First Edition
Editura: SAGE Publications
Colecția Corwin
Seria Corwin Teaching Essentials

Locul publicării: Thousand Oaks, United States


"To say I have been waiting for this book by Lisa Westman with great anticipation would be an understatement. She was a frequent and very popular guest blogger for my Finding Common Ground blog. Westman has hit it out of the park with her new book, much like she did with each and every guest blog. She has a deeply engaging writing style that  offers practical steps on how to differentiate using her deep knowledge on the topic. She literally differentiated this book in a variety of ways to help us deepen our understanding. Not only is this a must-read, it is a book that will be relevant for a very long time."

"Westman shows the importance of focusing on the learner and moving backward from there.  She does this eloquently through supporting the educator with practical ideas that goes beyond engaging students, but empowers them in their learning.  Empowering learners should be the norm in education, and Westman helps educators move toward that standard."


List of Online Tools and Resources
Why Did I Write This Book?
What Is Student-Driven Differentiation?
Student-Driven Leadership: A Crucial Component to Student-Driven Differentiation
How to Read This Book
About the Author
Part I: Foundation
Chapter 1: Relationships Come First
What Are the Criteria for Positive Teacher–Student Relationships?
How Do You Build Respectful Relationships?
Discussion Questions
Chapter 2: Differentiation Is What Happens When Teachers Focus on Student Growth
Differentiation Lessons Learned
Lesson 1: Differentiation Is Not a Goal—It Is a Result
Lesson 2: The Terms Data and Assessment Are Often Misunderstood
Lesson 3: It Is Easy to See Different—It Is Not Easy to See Differentiation
Lesson 4: Differentiation May Never Feel “Easy”
Lesson 5: There Will Always Be Challenges and a Way to Overcome Them
Discussion Questions
Chapter 3: Four Areas to Differentiate
Content: What Is to Be Learned?
Process: How Students Acquire Knowledge
Product: How Students Demonstrate Learning
Learning Environment: Where and With Whom Students Learn
Discussion Questions
Part II: Implementation
Chapter 4: Planning Student- Driven Differentiation
Step 1: Define
Step 2: Hook
Step 3: Assess and Analyze
Step 4: Group Students Strategically
Discussion Questions
Chapter 5: Include Student Voice
Step 5: Set a Goal
Step 6: Differentiate
Step 7: Monitor Progress
Step 8: Assess Again
Discussion Questions
Chapter 6: Student-Driven Differentiation Through Experiential Learning
Student-Driven Differentiation Example 1: Shark Tank
Student-Driven Differentiation Example 2: Mock Trial
Student-Driven Differentiation Example 3: The Amazing Geography Race
Student-Driven Differentiation Example 4: Mock ER
Discussion Questions
Part III: Reimagining Schools
Chapter 7: Create Learning Environments That Promote Student Ownership
Don’t Update the Factory Model; Discard It Altogether
Meet the Needs of All Students
Design Classrooms Conducive to Student-Driven Differentiation
Make Student Ownership Part of the Classroom Culture
Use Technology to Promote Learning and Creativity
Monitor Student Progress Toward Learning Intentions
Enlist Parents’ Help in Furthering Student Learning
Discussion Questions
Chapter 8: The Role of Choice in Meeting Learning Intentions
Offer Choices That Fulfill Learning Needs
Example 1: Use Choice as Part of Curriculum Compacting
Example 2: Align Choice to Learning Intentions
Example 3: Incorporate Choice in Homework Assignments
Example 4: Use Choice to Give Students Ownership of Their Own Learning
Example 5: Use Choice to Allow Students to Work at Their Own Pace
Example 6: Use Choice to Promote Student Autonomy and Student Efficacy
Lack of Choice Can Inhibit Creativity
Discussion Questions
Chapter 9: Your Journey With Student-Driven Differentiation
We Are Entrusted With Instilling the Desire to Learn
We Are Better Together: Collective Efficacy
Mastery Experience: Set Goals to Increase Efficacy
Vicarious Experiences: Observe Teachers in Action
Social Persuasion: Inspire Through Storytelling
Affective States: Support Fellow Educators Through Positive Communication
Now What? Summing It All Up
Discussion Questions