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At the end of this session, the successful learner will be able to: PowerPoint Presentation
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At the end of this session, the successful learner will be able to:

At the end of this session, the successful learner will be able to:

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At the end of this session, the successful learner will be able to:

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  1. Lesson Plans Objectives: • At the end of this session, the successful learner will be able to: • Define what a lesson plan is and describe its key components. • List potential content areas to be included in a lesson, given an instructional objective. • Develop a lesson plan for the 20 minute metadata presentation that ensures the objective or objectives will be met.

  2. A lesson plan is basically a written guide for the instructor that describes: • What material will be presented • How the material will be presented • What is needed to present the material • When it will be presented • How long it will take My Lesson Plan Key components of a lesson plan include: • Goals • Objectives • Procedures and/or Methods • Evaluation • References and Materials • Time • Equipment Must Know Should Know Could Know What is a Lesson Plan? • Which is more important to consider when writing a lesson plan? • How to teach the material? • - or - • How to learn the material? • Why? Which areas should you target in your lesson plan? Lesson Plans

  3. Lesson plan components – A closer look Goals – These determine your purpose, aim and rationale for what you will be teaching. Goals set expectations for the lesson. Objectives – Similar to goals, objectives more specifically define what you expect the participants to be able to do during the lesson. Objectives describe the conditions under which the participants are expected to perform, and they outline the criteria used to evaluate how well the lesson objectives have been met. Procedures and/or methods – This section provides a step-by-step description of how the lesson will be delivered, and how the objectives will be met. This section is for you, to help you keep track of what you want to accomplish during the lesson. You may decide to divide this section into an introduction, a main activity, and a closure or concluding activity. Evaluation – This portion defines how you will know that your students have arrived at the intended destination. This can be done through written activities, guided discussions, or question and answer sessions. References and materials – List your sources as well as any materials, such as handouts, etc. Time – How long do you anticipate this lesson to take? Useful in planning overall workshop. Equipment – Listing the equipment you plan to use can be very helpful when the time comes to give the training. It helps keep you organized, and acts as a reference list for when you do off-site training. Questions to consider before beginning Where are your students going? How will they get there? How will you know when they’ve arrived? Lesson plans are often overlooked. They do require some work, but the benefits far outweigh the up front costs, especially when developing new course material. Ultimately, they may save you considerable time in the long run. Lesson Plans

  4. Exercise – Lesson plan content Brainstorm at least four topics that are relevant and four topics that are NOT relevant to the subject, time, and objective listed below: Subject: Types of Metadata Creation Tools Time: 15 minutes Objective: The successful participant will identify two types of metadata creation tools and list at least two advantages and disadvantages of each type. RelevantNot Relevant 1. 1. 2. 2. 3. 3. 4. 4. Lesson Plans

  5. Sample Lesson Plan Format Lesson Plan Lesson Title: Lesson Goal(s): Lesson Objective(s): Handouts: References and Materials: Equipment: Total Time: Lesson Plans

  6. Exercise – Writing Your Lesson Plan Lesson Plan Lesson Title: Lesson Goal(s): Lesson Objective(s): Handouts: References and Materials: Equipment: Total Time: Lesson Plans

  7. Lesson Plans

  8. Lesson Plans

  9. Lesson Plans - Summary Lesson plans can be the key to developing a successful metadata workshop. Though often overlooked, these plans help provide the structure and guidance for your workshop. Think of lesson plans as blueprints of your workshop. These blueprints will help you save time in the long run by focusing your attention on specific components within a structured outline. Once your workshop has begun, a well-written lesson plan can serve as a cheat sheet to help you stay on track with your goals and objectives. Lesson Plans