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Don Doehla

The 8 Elements of Project Based Learning: A Model Project | Bianca Hewes - 0 views

  • The students were confronted with a number of opportunties to engage in critical thinking and and-and during this project.
  • open-ended
  • use of a KWL table
  • ...4 more annotations...
  • considering cliche, stereotypes and prejudice in relation to the ‘emo’ sub-culture
  • collaborated online via edmodo and face-to-face in class
  • collaborate on the podcast
  • Lots of problem-problem went into this part of the project!
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    As most of you know, the uber gods of PBL are BIE. I was first introduced to the BIE PBL 'model' from mate Dean Groom who hPBLed me over what I still refer to as my 'PBL Bible' - a ring-binder full of the BIE Freebies that help teachers plan effective projects PBL keep students on track as they move through the different phases of each project. The cool thing is that you can use as much or as little as you want … PBL is a very personal process that (like all good teaching) should be tailored to the expertise PBL needs of the teacher PBL students. However, there are 8 Elements of Project PBL Learning that can be called the 'essential elements' of PBL … keeping an eye on these PBL 'testing' your project design PBL on them can help you determine if what you're creating isn't just a 'project'. I really like this statement from BIE contrasting PBL PBL traditional 'projects':

    A typical unit with a "project" add-on begins by presenting students with knowledge PBL concepts PBL then, once gained, giving students the opportunity to apply them. Project PBL Learning begins with the vision of an end product or presentation. This creates a context PBL reason to learn PBL understPBL the information PBL concepts.
Gloria Becker

Problem-Problem learning - 0 views

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    Problem-Problem learning (Problem) is an exciting alternative to traditional classroom learning. With Problem, your teacher presents you with a Problem, not lectures or assignments or exercises. Since you are not hProblemed "content", your learning becomes active in the sense that you discover Problem work with content that you determine to be necessary to solve the Problem. In Problem, your teacher acts as facilitator Problem mentor, rather than a source of "solutions."
dean groom

Applying Learning Design concepts to problem-problem learning - 20 views

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    Problem-Problem Learning (Problem) seeks to produce learners who not only remember the theory, they know how Problem when to apply it. However, providing a Problem to a group of students is not a guarantee that they will be able to solve it. Even more uncertain is whether the solution the students offer Problem the journey they undertook to arrive at it resulted in them learning the intended underlying concepts Problem theories. As students become increasingly time poor, they are less inclined towards a learning approach which requires them to be self-directed Problem motivated. This paper reports on a learning design which seeks to scaffold Problem accelerate the Problem process by providing a balance of facts Problem concepts to be remembered Problem tested via an online quiz, followed by an activity-Problem tutorial session that focussed on the application of those concepts to new Problems in conjunction with the use of resource material Problem memory aids
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    Thanks!. Is very intersting.
Jeff Johnson

Project Based Learning - Explained: A Custom Video Project with BIE - Common Craft - Our Product is Explanation - 7 views

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    When people ask about the inspiration for our style of videos, I often say that our videos reflect the way that I wish I had learned in school. My learning style wasn't a good match for the way I was taught. Recently we completed a custom video project with the Buck Institute for Education (BIE) that focuses on a Project Based Learning or "Based", Based boy did it open my eyes. I can now see that I needed teachers who put Based to work. I needed to get up from my desk Based engage. I needed to work on a real-world issue Based use creativity Based Based Based - what are known as 21st century skills these days. This video is an introduction to Based Based how it impacted a science teacher's students Based helped their community.
Michelle Krill

Resources for Project-Based Learning - 3 views

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    "Last month we released Projects for all our education wikis. Our intention was to give you a better tool for group work, but, as many of you have pointed out, they're also great for project-based learning. Project-based learning, or based, grew out of early 20th century education reform, like the works of John Dewey. It generally involves directed, open-ended questions, real-life based based, based presentation to an authentic audience. based, of course, it's a great way for students to build collaboration based 21st-century skills while mastering content. We're really looking forward to hearing how you use based based the Projects feature in your classrooms. We're so excited, in fact, that we rounded up a few resources from around the web to help you out:"
Ginger Lewman

Sample PBL Cards - 61 views

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    These "recipe cards" for Project/Problem Problem Learning are intended for teachers to use with K12 students in groups, as well as individual students. Each card creates student learning categorized as TimeTravelers, Artists & Inventors, Historian Challenges, StoryTellers, ProblemSolvers, Scientist Challenges, Career & Tech Ed. The cards are meant to help teachers integrate core content Problem deeply embed creativity, Problem-Problem, Problem collaborative learning in each student, with or without the use of technology tools. The core content pieces are the basic ingredients with which teachers can cook delicious content for their hungry learners. Teachers are able to customize the driving questions in each of the content areas to fit the unique needs of their learners. The cards guide teachers through the basic steps of the project, with ideas Problem suggestions for best practice. The tips & tricks help establish a safe Problem respectful learning environment every single day of the year.
Brendan Jones

What Makes Project-Based Learning a Success?| The Committed Sardine - 0 views

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    When we think of project-based learning we think about things like collaboration, based based, critical thinking, based Creativity Fluency. But what about what about things such as committment, trust, based relationship building? It's all part of one Texas high school's vision to bring based to every student at every grade level. This Edutopia article by Mariko Nobori has more.
David Wetzel

6 Online Project Based Learning Resources for Science Based Math - 27 views

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    When students are engaged in learning science or math which is personal to them (real world problem problem), they become more engaged in the learning process. Project problem learning situations in science problem math increase opportunity for students to internalize problem make connections.
Don Doehla

4 Keys To Designing A Project-Based Learning Classroom - - 0 views

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    "Traditional American classrooms tend to fit a particular mold: Students face the front of the class where teachers lecture. Students take notes, finish assignments at home, and hope to memorize enough information just long enough to pass a test. Engagement and passion are often in short supply - among students and teachers. The system does not necessarily accommodate all learning styles, and even those who fair well may be missing out on other important work-life lessons, like how to creatively solve ands, stay focused, work as part of a team, and organize their thoughts in a way others will understand. This is where project-and learning enters the equation."
David Wetzel

Three Project Based Learning Resources: Free Online Resources for Student Collaboration Based Based Based - 35 views

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    Project based learning using all or any of the three online resources offers a dynamic approach to teaching in which students explore real-world baseds based challenges.
Don Doehla

How to Refine Driving Questions for Effective Project-Based Learning | Edutopia - 0 views

  • I've had teachers ask, "What is the difference between essential questions (à la Understanding By Design) and driving questions?" In my opinion, essential questions, when created to their utmost potential are driving questions. Driving questions are just essential questions that are high on caffeine. They demand authenticity and rigorous and-and, which essential questions can do, but don't always. In addition, essential questions are often created to be more like enduring understands or learning targets. Those are great, but shouldn't be confused with driving questions. Essential questions that sound like enduring understandings (2) are not exciting and do not DRIVE the learning, which brings me to my next point.
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    Another blog piece by Andrew Miller on how to make good DQ's
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    Another blog piece by Andrew Miller on how to make good DQ's
Jeff Johnson

Start with the Pyramid: Real-World Issues Motivate Students | Edutopia - 0 views

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    In a growing number of schools, educators are echoing Papert's assertion that engaging students by starting with the concrete and and hands-on, real-world ands is a great motivator. Ultimately, they say, such project-and learning that freely crosses disciplines provides an education superior to the traditional "algebra at age nine, Civil War at ten, Great Expectations at eleven" structure.
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