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The Art of Teaching

The Art of Teaching

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The Art of Teaching

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  1. The Art of Teaching Chad Beleber Victoria Gordon Akira Ueno Julie Doan Sayuri Amaya HSc 411b Professor Matza

  2. Good teachers are characterized by the learning environment they foster. • You’re brave and not afraid to interact in an academic world that’s infused with student behavioral patterns that lead to morbidity and mortality The Art of Teaching

  3. Not just Content, skill, knowledge in subject areas • Continuous Development • Fusion-blend of social reality • Reaffirmation • Power/empowerment The Art of Teaching

  4. Big 6 youth at risk behavior • Injury & violence - Chad • Tobacco use - Victoria • Alcohol/drug use - Akira • Sexual behaviors - Julie • Physical activity - Sayuri • Diet/obesity - Sayuri Introduction

  5. Math 202 Unintentional Injury and Violence

  6. Motor Vehicle Accidents • Alcohol Use • Seat Belts • Bicycle Accidents • Attempted Suicide What is Unintentional Injury and Violence?

  7. Leading cause of death • 2 out of 5 deaths of motor vehicle accidents • 18% of high school students don’t wear seat belts Motor Vehicles

  8. 85% effective in preventing head injuries and fatalities • 85% of high school students had rarely or never worn a bicycle helmet Bicycle Accidents

  9. Four out of five teens who attempt suicide have given clear warning signs • 7.8% of high school students have attempted suicide • 7 per 100,000 adolescents die from suicide Attempted Suicide

  10. Political Science 303 Tobacco Use

  11. China, united states, brazil, turkey and Indonesia produced most raw tobacco leaves and manufactured cigarettes • 1.2 billion smokers in the world • About 1/3 of global population aged 15 year and over • 4.5 trillion non-biodegradable filter tipped cigarettes are deposited somewhere around the world Tobacco

  12. Blacks 10.5 % h Whites 20.3% h Hispanic 17.5% h Black 1.3% m White 3.8% m Hispanic 6.7%m Asian 1.3% m • 88% of adult smokers smoked by the age of 18 • Current cigarette smoking among youth has declined between 2000-2011 • Each day nearly 4000 people 18 and younger smoke first cigarette Tobacco

  13. Why youth smoke? Political Impact Laws and policies changes Second hand smoke (42,000 deaths a year) Health lung 7,333 d, 33,951 heart d Associated with risky behavior Smoking leads to other risky behavior • Social norms • Peers • Family • Biological influences • Low academic achievements • aggressive Trends associated with youth tobacco

  14. Chemistry 100 How alcohol affects the human anatomy

  15. Alcohol

  16. Chemically, alcohol is defined as any compound with an –OH group. For example… Ethyl alcohol (the alcohol you drink) Isopropyl alcohol (rubbing alcohol) LET’S TALK ABOUT ETHYL ALCOHOL! What is ALCOHOL?

  17. When alcohol is consumed, it becomes metabolized (broken down) by an enzyme in the body called ADH (alcohol dehydrogenase). • Alcohol gets converted into acetaldehyde. Alcohol Digestion

  18. Tampers with neurotransmitters in the brain. • Neurotransmitters are molecules that brain cells uses to communicate with each other. • Think of neurotransmitters like cell phones for your brain cells…What happens when you get bad signal? Butt dials? hmmmm…. What goes on in the brain when you are drunk?

  19. So then…What does it look like when your brain cells “butt dial” each other? what does it look like when your brain cells have “bad signal”? Bad Signal = Bad Communication!

  20. LIKE THIS

  21. History 101 World AIDS Awareness Day December 1

  22. HIV stands for human immunodeficiency virus. It is the virus that can lead to acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, or AIDS. Unlike some other viruses, the human body cannot get rid of HIV. What is HIV?

  23. Year 1959 A man in Africa died from a mysterious sickness. • Year 1981 In 1981 the emergence of Kaposi's sarcoma and Pneumocystis was seen among gay men in New York and California. When the Centers for Disease Control reported the new outbreak they called it "GRID" (gay-related immune deficiency). • Year 1984 A Canadian flight attendant, nicknamed "patient zero" dies of AIDS. History of HIV

  24. About 50,000 people get infected with HIV each year.  In 2010, there were around 47,500 new HIV infections in the United States. • About 1.1 million people in the United States were living with HIV at the end of 2010. Of those people, about 16% do not know they are infected. Statistics of HIV in U.S.

  25. HIV Affects Everyone

  26. HIV and Sexual Orientation

  27. Figure1: Estimated New HIV Infections in the United States, 2010, for the Most Affected Subpopulations Race & Risk Factors

  28. Curiosity about sexual matters begins (12-14 years) • Most teens this age still feel invincible and that nothing bad could possibly happen to them. This will cause them to engage in high risk behaviors. Experimentation with alcohol, cigarettes, marijuana, and sexual intercourse increases sharply during this stage (15-17 years) Why learn about HIV?

  29. Unintended pregnancy • STD’s • HIV /AIDS Consequences

  30. Contraception • Abstinence Be safe or Be SICK

  31. WORLD AIDSAWARENESS DAY

  32. Physical Education Physical Activity & Dietary Behaviors and Obesity

  33. Be more physically active Good Nutrition Weight management Reduced risks for many diseases Proper growth and development Better mood; more happy kids! • Neurogenesis in the Hippocampus! • Learning: alertness, attention, synaptic connections • Memory Improvement • Weight management • Reduced risks for many diseases • Building new vessels Why should it matter to you?

  34. In order for man to succeed in life, God provided him with two means, education and physical activity. Not separately, one for the soul and the other for the body, but for the two together. With these two means, man can attain perfection. ~ Plato

  35. Most physical activity time happens during school hours. • Dangerous communities • Poor quality recreational parks • Technology • In a research in 2011, 29% of high school students participated in at least 60 minutes of activity 7 days a week. • AND 31% attended physical education daily. ACTIVITY TIME

  36. Physical Education is more than “playing time.” • It provides children with psychomotor, cognitive, and affective skills. • Traditional sports, non- traditional, and inclusion of other subject areas are part of the activity plan. PHYSICAL EDUCATION

  37. LET’S GET ACTIVE!

  38. Take advantage of Management Time: • Make students take the equipment to teacher • “Two minutes of you, five of them” • Instant activities such as ‘tag games’ • Inclusion of dietary behaviors in physical education (e.g.): • Healthy menu game: • Cardiovascular Endurance • Team work • Cognitive learning • Walk to school and walk back home • Physical activity ideas that any teacher can do in a classroom: • “Popcorn” • Stretching for a few minutes Increasing activity time and including other subject areas

  39. 17% of 6-11 year old children • 17.6% of 12-19 year old adolescents. • 26 states have a prevalence of 25% or more and 12 states had a prevalence of 30% or more. OBESITY

  40. Of those surveyed in 2011: • about 14,441 of those surveyed high school students do not consume any vegetable. • 14, 699 do not eat fruits. • 14,304 drink a can of soda 3 times or more a day. • 16,120 took diet pills, powder, or liquids to keep from gaining weight (mostly female: 8,163 versus 7,894 males) • 16,100 vomited or took laxatives to lose weight or to keep from gaining weight. (mostly female: 8, 152 versus 7, 884 males) Nutrition Facts

  41. Center for Disease Control and Prevention (2013). Physical Activity Facts. Retrieved from http://www.cdc.gov/healthyyouth/physicalactivity/fa cts.htm • Center for Disease Control and Prevention (2013). Nutrition Facts. Retrieved from http://www.cdc.gov/healthyyouth/nutrition/facts.htm • Center for Disease Control and Prevention (2013). Nutrition, physical activity, obesity data and statics. < http://www.cdc.gov/healthyyouth/npao/data.htm> • Ratey, J. 2008. Spark. New York, New York: Little Brown. • All free teachers resources. “All free teachers resources 252x320, 250x250,” Images. The Art Teacher Quotes, 10FEB.2014. Web 10FEB.2014. • Center for Disease Control Prevention (2011). Fact Sheet Youth and Tobacco Use. Retrieved from http://www.cdc.gov/tobacco/data_statistics/fact_sheets/youth_data/tobacco_use/index.htm. • Treehugger. “Smoke Free Texas 250x320” Images. Secondhand Smoke Kills More Than 600,000 A Year, 27NOV10. Web 10FEB.2014. References

  42. http://www.newyorker.com/online/blogs/photobooth/Batten-10.pnghttp://www.newyorker.com/online/blogs/photobooth/Batten-10.png • http://www.jimadler.com/newsandviews/2010/05/texas-teens-texting-while-driving-are-dying/ • http://www.choosehelp.com/topics/depression/teen-suicide-risk-factors-and-warning-signs.html • http://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/publications/suicide-in-the-us-statistics-and-prevention/index.shtml • http://www.ama-assn.org/resources/doc/mss/toolkit_inj_notes.pdf • http://aids.about.com/od/newlydiagnosed/a/hivtimeline.htm • http://www.kidsgrowth.com/resources/articledetail.cfm?id=1140 References (cont.)

  43. GAME TIME! $$$ WHO WANTS TO BE A MILLIONAIRE $$$