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Using Storybird in the Classroom

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Lisa Frendahl

on 17 March 2015

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Transcript of Using Storybird in the Classroom

Introduction
Integration into a Writing Workshop
Storybird is a tool for writing.
Storybird for Reading
Publications by all authors on Storybird
How its Categorized
Explore
Categories
Format
Age
Examples
Picture Book: If I were a Cloud
https://storybird.com/books/if-i-were-a-cloud/
Longform, Higher Elementary Mystery: Hazel Gray 2nd Grade
https://storybird.com/chapters/hazel-gray-2nd-grade-detective/1/
Implementing in the Classroom
Read Alouds on a Smartboard
Assigned Reading during Independent Reading
Rewards System Free Time

Chapter Nine: High Quality Literacy Classrooms and the use of Storybird
Main Points:
Teachers must understand how to design responsive teaching that is grounded in sensitive observation of their students’ learning over time.
This means that instruction is not static, but rather is finely tuned to match the continual shifts that occur in the student’s learning.
Framework to integrate instructions across reading, writing, language, and content area.
Review of what the students already know, hold brief discussion of prompts, allow student collaboration and independent work, and facilitate whole-group debriefs.
Balance of whole-group, small-group, and one-on-one instruction allows for differentiation and responsive teaching.
Additional Resources
Standards
Works Cited
2nd grade

3rd grade
Storybird
Jacklyn Han, Lisa Frendahl, Chelsea Geiger,
Tingting Lian, Lisa Park & Caroline Paschal


- Writing should progress through planning, drafting, editing and revision, and publishing.
What is Storybird?
- Clear goals and expectations for writing should be set.
Planning
Editing and Revision
Story boarding
A solid rough draft should be developed. Graphic organizers can support this step and should be chosen in response to the needs of the students.
Self, peer, and teacher editing can occur. The focus should be on both the writer's strengths and areas for improvement. While conventions are a common during editing, revision regarding the ideas and flow of the story should not be ignored.
Modeling should lead students into understanding how to split their story into relevant parts. Sketched visuals should be general. After storyboarding, students should have a chance to receive additional feedback.
Publishing
How to organize for Guided Reading:

Example of Guided Reading in a 3rd grade classroom:

Example of Guided Writing:

Implementing writer’s workshop in the classroom:
http://www.tips-for-teachers.com/writersworkshop.htm
Implementing Writing with Storybird in the Classroom
Create a classroom library - up to 30 students per teacher account
(accounts auto-generated by teacher)
Students can publish work to digital class library or keep their work private
Monitoring student activity and work is easy using the Storyboard Studio Dashboard
Teachers can make assignments and lessons or allow student-directed writing time
Students can also publish work in writing pairs or teams
Can be used for grades K-12
Students can work at home too

How to write using Storybird
Pick an image or an artwork tag (word) that interests you
There is also a search engine if you have a topic in mind








Poetry (single image)
Drag and drop words to form poem
Refresh words provided to start with a new set
Publish your work

Picture Books (multi-page)
Choose your cover style and background
( classic, landscape, journal, and iconic)
Create a title
Use text boxes for writing your story
Add more pictures from artwork provided
Add pages as needed
Publish your work

Longform Stories (multi-chapter)
Choose your cover
Create a title and chapter headlines
Write and add artwork as needed
Publish your work

Let's Write!

Option 4:
Locate an interactive resource or game that is designed to
teach a specific literacy skill that relates to or enhances your understanding
of one the assigned readings or topics.


Related Readings:
Chapter 9: High Quality Literacy Classrooms





Additional Resources
Full transcript