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Flipping your Classroom without Flipping Out

Flipping your Classroom without Flipping Out. By Angela Mendenhall. Flipping your Classroo m without Flipping Out. http:// simplyeffectiveeducation.edublogs.org. Where do I find the handouts?. Flipping your Classroo m without Flipping Out. Flipping basics Defining a flipped classroom

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Flipping your Classroom without Flipping Out

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  1. Flipping your Classroom without Flipping Out • By Angela Mendenhall

  2. Flipping your Classroom without Flipping Out http://simplyeffectiveeducation.edublogs.org Where do I find the handouts?

  3. Flipping your Classroom without Flipping Out • Flipping basics • Defining a flipped classroom • Identifying the teacher’s role and student’s role in a flipped classroom • Explaining how a flipped classroom gives teachers control of technology and helps meet learning objectives • Noting roadblocks to flipping a classroom • What is NOT flipping a classroom • How to know what IS flipping a classroom (INITIATE Learning) • How to start flipping your classroom • Working with flipped classroom resources • Sharing and reflection

  4. Have you ever felt like this? What has education's response to technology historically been?

  5. Students Today... 1815 From a principal's publication in 1815: "Students today depend on paper too much. They don't know how to write on a slate without getting chalk dust all over themselves. They can't clean a slate properly. What will they do when they run out of paper?" Rethinking Education in the Age of Technology: The Digital Revolution and Schooling in America by Alan Collins and Richard Halverson (2009)

  6. Students Today… “In college, you get to really focus on what interests you. You have the freedom to take your time and experience any subject you want and once you find what you really love to study, you can devote yourself to it.” -Josh Downey, Indiana State University. Pre-Med "Ten years from today, students will be learning at their own pace. The classroom will be a place for active interaction, not passive listening and daydreaming. The role of the teacher will be that of a mentor or coach as opposed to a lecturer, test writer, and grader. The institutions that will remain relevant will be those that leverage this paradigm, not fight it." -Sal Khan, Khan Academy "In college, there's no one there to hold your hand and walk you through your work. Your professors won't slow the class down for you and your excuses don't matter. At the same time, it's very rewarding to discover your limits and talents as you work on your own" -David Cannon, Purdue University, Civil Engineering “Studying at college prompts one to take initiative for their own learning. Making sure that you manage your time wisely is rather difficult as you enter college (and throughout), but entirely doable. Reading, studying, and turning in assignments is entirely up to the student and professors rarely take the time to make reminder announcements and rather defer students to the syllabus. This style of learning allows for the student to attain higher levels of responsibility and ownership for their studies. “ -KerenKandel, Indiana Wesleyan University, International Relations “In college professors don't truly care about your best interest, it's about your own initiative to learn. You can go to class everyday and sit on your laptop and not retain one thing--good luck on finals. But if you utilize class time, actually read the chapters before class, you'll be ahead of most in your class. You'll get out of college what you put into it. You can have the mindset "d stands for diploma" or you can study the lecture notes, read the book and prepare yourself that much better for the real world when you graduate.” -Jana Prochaska, Indiana University, Exercise Science “The main thing I've learned about succeeding in college is that it truly doesn't matter how knowledgeable you are about a certain course, if you to put the effort in and completely dedicate yourself to highly achieving in college then you will. I think that's also very applicable to life in general.” -Abby Walker, Purdue University Financial Planning and Counseling with a Minor in Spanish

  7. What is a flipped classroom? "Flipping the Classroom." Center for Teaching and Learning. University of Washington, 2013. Web. 13 Dec. 2013. Analysis Comprehension Evaluation Knowledge Synthesis

  8. How does flipping a classroom impact my role as a teacher? Teacher’s Role Student’s Role 1. Planning 1. Completing Flipped Activities 2. Executing 2. Participating during Class 3. Creating Mini Lessons 3. Asking Questions

  9. What are some roadblocks to flipping a classroom? 3. Students not having access to resources 2. Students not completing the homework 1. Inefficient planning

  10. Keys to Successfully Flipping 1 • Provide an opportunity for students to gain exposure to content prior to class • Textbook readings • Videos • Podcasts • Screencasts

  11. Keys to Successfully Flipping 2 • Provide a mechanism to assess student understanding • Pre-tests • Pre-class worksheets • Pre-writing • Verbal student feedback

  12. Keys to Successfully Flipping 3 • Provide an incentive for students to prepare for class • Task associated with points • Completion • Feedback

  13. Keys to Successfully Flipping 4 • Provide in-class activities that focus on higher level cognitive activities • Class time promotes deeper learning • Synthesize • Debate topics • Analyze data • Interpret readings

  14. Flipping a Classroom is NOT… • Just showing videos during class • An online course • Purposeless • Passive • Avoiding teaching • Entirely self-created

  15. I N I T I A T E ntroduce New Concepts avigate Challenging Ideas/Theories ndividualize Learning arget Learning Objectives ncorporateModeling ctivate Thinking est Skills mphasize Points LEARNING while Flipping your Classroom

  16. Initiate Learning Introduce New Concepts • Familiarize students with content World Languages http://www.educreations.com/lesson/view/los-adjectives/499183/

  17. Initiate Learning Navigate Challenging Ideas/Theories • Break-down processes • Guide students understanding Health/P.E.—Projectile Motion http://www.educreations.com/lesson/view/projectile-motion/628554/

  18. Initiate Learning Individualize Learning • Differentiation • Tiered Khan Academy https://www.khanacademy.org/library

  19. Initiate Learning Target Learning Objectives • Critical skills • Power standards Khan Academy https://www.khanacademy.org/library

  20. Initiate Learning Incorporate Modeling • Explicitly show students steps in a process Elementary Example-Guess and Check http://www.educreations.com/lesson/view/guess-and-check-sample/6614494/

  21. Initiate Learning Activate Thinking • Engaging • Challenging Cliff Notes-Romeo and Juliet http://www.cambio.com/tag/RomeoandJuliet/

  22. Initiate Learning Test Skills • Practice learning objectives • Self-assessment • Pre-assessment Use Google Forms to Assess

  23. Initiate Learning Emphasize • Reinforce Biology----Molecules of Life http://www.bozemanscience.com/molecules-of-life

  24. I N I T I A T E ntroduce New Concepts avigate Challenging Ideas/Theories ndividualize Learning arget Learning Objectives ncorporate modeling ctivate Thinking est Skills mphasize Points LEARNING while Flipping your Classroom

  25. Four Tips to Ease into Flipping your Classroom • 1. Don’t think you have to flip every part of your classroom • Choose a specific aspect of your classroom (labs, formulas, significant digits, terms, spelling words, etc.) to flip • 2. Work with colleagues • Other teachers are some of your best resources. • Share videos with teachers throughout the district. • 3. Find premade materials • Quality videos are available for all levels! • 4. If you want to create your own videos, create ones you will use year-to-year

  26. Fabulous Tools/Resources for Flipping Links found on… http://simplyeffectiveeducation.edublogs.org

  27. Brainstorming for your Flipped Classroom • Which lesson do my students need more of my guidance? • Which lesson do I wish I had more time to work one-on-one with my students? • Which concepts do I need to often review with students? • Which skills could my students benefit from seeing rather than hearing?

  28. Brainstorming for your Flipped Classroom

  29. Sources • Bergmann, Jonathan, and Aaron Sams. Flip Your Classroom: Reach Every Student in Every Class Every Day. Eugene, Or.: International Society for Technology in Education, 2012. Print. • Brown, Jeffrey. "How 'flipped Classrooms' Are Turning the Traditional School Day Upside down." PBS News. PBS. MacNeil/Lehrer Productions, 11 Dec. 2013. Web. 13 Dec. 2013. • "Center for Teaching." CFT RSS. Vanderbilt, 2013. Web. 13 Dec. 2013. • "Flipping the Classroom." Center for Teaching and Learning. University of Washington, 2013. Web. 13 Dec. 2013. • Hertz, Mary Beth. "The Flipped Classroom: Pro and Con." Edutopia. The George Lucas Educational Foundation, 10 July 2012. Web. 13 Dec. 2013.

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