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Luciano Ferrer

La guía definitiva Beneylu Pssst: Cómo crear un blog de clase con tus alumnos - 0 views

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    "Menú del día Entrantes: ¿Por qué crear un blog de clase con tus alumnos? ¿Qué es esta guía? ¿Cómo vamos a aprender eso? ¿Quiénes somos y por qué hemos hecho esta guía? Plato principal: La puerta se abre: Comenzar con un blog de clase. Cuestiones a tener en cuenta. Soportes para el blog. Temas. Cómo personalizar vuestro blog de clase. Qué contenidos son mejores para vuestro blog de clase. Las publicaciones de tus alumnos Tus publicaciones ¡Todos juntos! Motivar la participación de padres y alumnos. Mío, tuyo, nuestro. La propiedad intelectual del blog de clase. ¡Que suenen las trompetas! La presentación del blog de clase. Postre: Ejemplos prácticos de otros blogs de clase. Conclusión. Agradecimientos."
Luciano Ferrer

Close Reading and Argument Writing - Authentically Across the Curriculum - Gu... - 0 views

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    "Close Reading and Argument Writing - Authentically Across the Curriculum 7/16/2015 0 Comments Close reading of informational texts and non-fiction articles is not - and should not be - reserved for language arts classes. Every content area would be immensely enhanced if science teachers, social studies teachers, physical education teachers, welding teachers, woodworking teachers (in other words, "all technical subjects," as Common Core states) would not push aside the textbook, but instead embrace it, along with content area and trade articles. Students would then simultaneously learn how to dissect the readings while gaining knowledge in these content areas. What often happens is that teachers feel that students can't handle the text books or can't read the articles independently - and often that is true. However, when teachers instead go into a survival mode, of sorts, and read aloud the whole chapter or article or summarize it with a slideshow, it ends up doing a disservice to students - students are not learning HOW to read these complex texts. They are not learning how to acquire the information on their own. They are not being given the skills to read the sometimes intricate information within a particular content area or even within their possible future trade. They are not being given the opportunity to read, understand, articulate, and discuss or even debate topics within their area of study. Teachers sometimes feel that they can't do these things with students because they are not language arts teachers, or because they don't have time, or simply because they don't know how. Alternatively, a simple solution is to let go of the control and let students do…..with the guidance called close reading. Close reading is a guided reading approach. It is guided because 1) the close reading strategy is reserved for complex texts that are often too high for students to be left with independently and 2) students don't use close reading strateg
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