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Multiple Response Strategies

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Sandralis Gonzalez

on 1 February 2013

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Transcript of Multiple Response Strategies

WALK-THROUGH EVALUATIONS Multiple Response Strategies: Enhance The Level of Student Engagement Response Cards
(individual,group) EXTRAS GIVE ONE, GET ONE
*Teacher poses a question and sets a time limit
*Students generate two ideas in their notebooks
*Students stand up and "connect" with someone else to give an idea and get a new idea
*Students return to their seats and share within their group MIKE MILES
Multiple Response Strategies Response Cards
Whip Around
Modified Whip Around
Thumbs up/ Thumbs down
Table Talk
Oral/Choral Response
Whiteboards Quick Response OBJECTIVES Teachers will be able to identify multiple response strategies. D.O.L. Teachers will watch a video and list the multiple response strategies used with 75% accuracy. Brainstorming Results MORE M.R.S. DO NOW: List procedures you use in your classroom. Choral Response Make the responses FUN to captivate the students that have drifted away.
Animal Sounds
Military Voice (Hurrah, Yes ma'am/sir)
Taekwondo (keeyah)
Roaring Engines Discuss with your neighbor how you taught these classroom routines. Name that strategy. Think-Pair-Share Teacher poses a question Students think and construct a response Students share ideas with a partner Teacher records some of the ideas Write 3 examples of what great student engagement looks like. Modified Whip Around Teacher poses a questions Students make a list of at least 3 items (set time limits) All the students stand up Teacher randomly calls on a students to share one idea Other students standing, check off any ideas that are shared aloud by their peers Students may sit down once all of their ideas have been shared Teacher continues to call on students to share until everyone is seated Whip Around aka Idea Wave The teacher whips around the class in a relatively fast-paced and structured manner (e.g., down rows, around tables), allowing all students to become actively involved in speaking aloud.
After several responses, there tends to be some repetition. Have students point out similarities in responses using appropriate language strategies (e.g., My idea is similar to/related to …), rather than simply stating that their ideas have already been mentioned. This fosters active listening. This strategy can be used as a closure activity at the end of instruction or it can also be used multiple times in between as a summarizing activity. When can this strategy be used? Table Talk aka Accountable Talk Whiteboards Response Cards Teachers will incorporate at least two new multiple response strategies in their lessons. Teachers will be able to increase student engagement by selecting appropriate multiple response strategies. Multiple choice
True/False How can this strategy be used? Give One, Get One Thumbs up/Thumbs down
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