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Curriculum Model Comparison

Compares 3 models of Curricula
by

Lisa Moberly

on 15 April 2013

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Transcript of Curriculum Model Comparison

Non-Technical-Non-Scientific Bobbits and Charters' Model Bobbits and Charters' Model of Curriculum included analyzing activities of professionals at the apex of their field and then incorporating those skills and type of knowledge into education. The 4 main components of their model are:

(1) selecting objectives, (2) dividing them into ideals and activities, (3) analyzing them to the limits of working units, and (4) collecting methods of achievement.”(Hunkins & Ornstein 2008)

Bobbitt and Charters firmly believed in the relationship that exists between the activities that a student engages in, with the objectives of the teacher, and the process of teaching. The Taba Model Hidla Taba believed that teachers should be active participants in constructing curriculum as they were the ones who used it. She had 7 steps that make up the process of creating curriculum.

1.Diagnosis of needs. The teacher (curriculum designer) identifies the needs of the students for whom the curriculum is being planned. See Curriculum Tips 7.1.
2.Formulation of objectives.
3.The teacher specifies objectives.
Selection of content. The objectives suggest the curriculum’s content. The objectives and content should match. The content’s validity and significance also are determined.
4.Organization of content. The teacher organizes the content into a sequence, taking into consideration learners’ maturity, academic achievement, and interests.
5.Selection of learning experiences. The teacher selects instructional methods that will engage the students with the content.
6.Organization of learning activities. The teacher organizes the learning activities into a sequence, often determined by the content. The teacher needs to keep in mind the particular students who will be taught.
7.Evaluation and means of evaluation. The curriculum planner determines which objectives have been accomplished. Students and teachers need to consider evaluation procedures. (Hunkins & Orstein 2008) References Chapter 7: Curriculum Development
ISBN: 9780205592579 Author: Allan C. Ornstein, Francis P. Hunkins
copyright © 2009 Pearson Education The Deliberation Model The Deliberation Model is a mode of curriculum that speaks to the humanistic philosophy of education. It is based upon educators and students having a mutual understanding of what needs to be taught and how to go about it. Below are the 6 stages that make up the deliberation model.

(1) public sharing, (2) highlighting agreement and disagreement, (3) explaining positions, (4) highlighting changes in position, (5) negotiating points of agreement, and (6) adopting a decision. (Hunkins & Ornstein 2008) Resolution Technical-Scientific Comparing Curriculum Designs Lisa Moberly
CUR/506 www.education.com
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