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Copy of QAR Professional Development

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Karla Leggett

on 6 March 2013

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Transcript of Copy of QAR Professional Development

Why use it? Explicitly show the relationship between questions and answers.
Help students categorize different types of levels of questions
Help students analyze, comprehend and respond to text concepts
Helps them understand that the text does not have all the answers. Where Did it Come From? A Framework for Comprehension Instruction Helps students understand information from texts and their knowledge base and experiences are important. (Connections)
Helps students search for key words and phrases to locate the appropriate information for answering questions. (Text Structure)
Helps students recognize whether or not they need to use inferential skills. (Metacognitive) When Do You Use QAR? Before Reading: As a way to provide a guide for students to think about what they are going to learn.
During Reading: As a way for students to provide evidence of their thinking while reading.
After Reading: As a way for students to demonstrate what they have comprehended, as a way to prepare for a test/quiz. What are the Types of Questions? 1. Right-There Questions (In the Book): The answer to this type of question is stated directly in the text.

2. Think and Search Questions (In the Book): The answer to this type of question is in the text, but you might have to look for different sentences to find it and put the pieces together for the answer.

3. Author and You (In My Head): The answer is not in the text, but you still need information that the author has given you combined with what you already know, in order to answer this type of question.

4. On My Own (In My Head): The answer to this type of question is not found in the text. It is related to the topic, and you must think about the text to come up with the answer. Question Answer Relationship QAR Teaching Students Where to Seek Answers to Questions Taffy Raphael developed QAR as a tool to help
students approach reading texts and answering
questions. In the Book (or video or webpage) Questions Defined Right There= The answer to this type of question is stated directly in the text.

Think and Search= The answer to this type of question is in the text, but you might have to look for different sentences to find it and put the pieces together for the answer. In My Head Questions Defined Author and You= The answer is not in the text, but you still need information that the author has given you combined with what you already know, in order to answer this type of question.

On My Own= The answer to this type of question is not found in the text. It is related to the topic, and you must think about the text to come up with the answer. Identify the Question Activity Read the Marysville paragraph provided.
Work with a partner to decide the QAR for each question.
Tell why it fits that category. QAR Practice Think of some questions that could be answered from reading the Marysville text.

Write at least one question under each QAR heading. Applying QAR to Content Area Examine the text you brought today.

Develop QAR questions using the text of your choice.

Share your knowledge and learning. (turn and talk) Gradual Release Jeff Wilhem's model of: "Show Me, Help Me, Let Me"
or
Model - The desired behavior is asking questions, finding answers, and categorizing the question-answer relationship.

Guide- Students are guided by the teacher as they practice the desired behavior.

Independent Practice- Teacher provides opportunities for students to try the strategy on their own as teacher observes and evaluates students to inform instruction. Additional Handouts
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