Educational Reader’s Digest | 19th January – 26th January

Educational Reader's Digest

Educational Reader’s Digest

Friday 19th January – Friday 26th January

12 rules for schools – Rule 2 Treat yourself like someone you are responsible for helping, by David Didau

‘Human being are capable our great compassion and, especially in times of crisis, act selflessly and with heroism.’

Does active learning work? A good question, but not the right one!, by Paul Kirschner and Mirjam Neelen

‘Bernstein pleads wholeheartedly for, what he calls interactive teaching.’

Strengthening English analysis skills, by Paul Moss

‘The bonus for the students is that they are seeing patterns in the use of techniques.’

Teaching analysis is about hundreds and thousands – not six, by Chris Curtis

‘We can’t rely on set essay plans to help students.’

Mixed Ability, Sets, and Streams – a teacher’s perspective – Part 1, by Kris Boulton

‘So, yeah, sets sucked in a lot of ways.’

Mixed Ability, Sets, and Streams – a teacher’s perspective – Part 2, by Kris Boulton

‘At first, I adored mixed ability teaching.’

Vocabulary: How we Undulate, by Matthew Pinkett

‘We are making an effort to widen student vocabulary through the use of direct instruction.’

Do they really get it, or are they just giving me the correct answer?, by Nikki

‘So when I teach a particular topic, I try to find out what the associated misconceptions are.’

Using multiple choice questions to practise GCSE skills, by Dawn Cox

‘Now we are moving on to making the skills more explicit.’

Habits of Studiousness – Part 1, by Nick Wells

‘How do some people get the run in to an exam or high stakes assessment so wrong?’

The early vocabulary advantage, by Alex Quigley

‘We know that simply more talk and more vocabulary in the home is better for a child’s vocabulary development.’

‘Teaching to the Top’: A challenge collection, by Jamie Thom

‘Next week we will be looking at the level of challenge in classrooms.’

5 tips – managing my behaviour management part 1, by Ben Gordon

‘I have habits, some good, some bad and biases that I want to challenge.’

Making the most of ‘science capital’, by Alistair Talbot

‘It has been wonderful to be a part of a project that aims to increase student engagement in science.’


Thanks for reading-


Find my latest blog post on Jekyll and Hyde: A Timeline of Events and Publications here
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