connected classroom - 45 views
shared by Matt Renwick on 30 Oct 15 - No Cached
the reality is that we live in a bubble that feeds our own needs. It’s sometimes very hard to see outside that bubble, and it can often be viewed as successful when you can only see the fruits of your own work.
When you have received teaching strategies, Skyped in the classroom with an author, or had someone on the other side of the world- help you in a new way, it is indescribable.
Actually talking to people, instead of just emailing, tweeting, or blogging seems to work much better in getting any point across.
Connected Formative Assessment Webinar with Kathy Cassidy and Marsha Ratzel #ce14 #plpn... - 0 views
shared by Matt Renwick on 29 Oct 14 - No Cached
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Capturing and Advancing Student Learning: Three Types of Student Portfolios | Reading B... - 69 views
shared by Matt Renwick on 07 Sep 14 - No Cached
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shared by onepulledthread on 20 Mar 13 - No Cached
Nadjib Aktouf liked it
As I think about how big schools and districts can be, we have to less “automation” and more “personalization”. Technology can either dehumanize or humanize; it depends how we use it. The “social” is really the most important part of “social media” and we need to take advantage to not only share what we are learning, but to build connections in new ways.
If used correctly, that “machinery” can bring us more “humanity” than ever.
shared by Jennie Snyder on 19 Jan 13 - No Cached
They recognized that the only real solution for the "bad stuff" was building a solid foundation of the good: the empathy, connections and healthy relationships that create effective learning communities and bolster individual happiness and success. Accountability and amends are key, but discipline, punishment and "zero-tolerance policies" are not the answer.
This approach to learning benchmarks students' development of empathy and understanding of others, their ability to form positive relationships and demonstrate effective approaches to conflict resolution as well as other critical qualities.
No Name-Calling Week provides a critical opportunity to bolster the empathy and understanding that underlie respect of others from the earliest years and evoke the joyful sounds of all children as they play on playgrounds of respect.