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ASU CMLA

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by

Hollie Stiltner

on 7 May 2014

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Transcript of ASU CMLA

Positive relationships
QAR (Question Answer Relationship) Reading Strategy
English language arts
Math
ASU CMLA
April 4-5, 2014
What did we Learn?
New icebreaker and "get thinking" activities
QAR reading strategy
Some new English language arts strategies
Some new Math strategies
Classroom Management ideas
Importance of positive student-teacher relationships
Positive relationships
To sum it up!
These are some of the main and most interesting topics discussed at the conference.
QAR reading strategy
Math
strategies
Classroom Management
At the CMLA conference in Boone, NC, we acquired much information regarding classroom management, content area strategies and techniques, and the importance of middle level educators. We were also introduced to some entertaining ice breakers and given free resources and materials for our future classrooms.
English Language Arts
strategy
Classroom Management
Rose Blanche by Roberto Innocenti
Suggested Activities:

• Using “I wonder statements”.
• Making inferences/ using background knowledge.
• Illustrations. Students can discuss what they see in the pictures and symbols not directly stated in the book.
• Relating to being a bystander and bullying.
• Anne Frank

• Be the CEO of your class!
o Be firm but not overbearing and inflexible.
o Reinforce rules and use consistent implementation.

• Embrace their individuality
o Love their individuality, and don’t stereotype!
o Get to know them and their home life.

• Set up a classroom community
o Help them get to know each other (partnering)
o More similarities than differences = comfortable in class

• Share some of your life with them
o They will be more receptive and relaxed with you as a teacher
o Don’t be afraid to show them a little of who you are!

• Learn their names quickly!
o They will be surprised, and they will feel respected. (In return, they will show respect.)
o Having nicknames can have an even greater impact on a student’s life.

• Non-verbal communication
o Be excited about what you’re teaching! Excitement is contagious! Fake it if you have to.
o SMILE at your students!

• Treat students with respect!
o Practice good demeanor in the class, and keep it consistent.
o Although we may feel stressed, try to always maintain a positive attitude in front of your students.

Creating positive, meaningful relationships in the classroom will increase student engagement and achievement in the classroom 

Knowing your students and having positive relationships with them can also reflect in how you and your students handle bullying situations!
They will do what you expect them to do, so set expectations!
Expectations should be established the second the students walk in
Characteristics of an effective teacher...
positive expectations
extremely effective classroom management
designs lessons for student mastery
always over plans
What students need from you in class...
structure
set, firm, consistent, positive, and clear limits,
support for appropriate behavior
What makes good classroom management good?
consistency, respect, knowing your students

A classroom is a system, manage it like a system!
Effective pacing + application of students' needs = few student problems
Expectations
You, the teacher...
Captain's coming!!!!!
Activity
net of a cylinder
Formula
Video of Teacher
Take Away
Pull from what the students already know
• "Right There" – - Questions which the answer can be found literally “right there” in the reading/passage. The reader doesn’t have to do much other than scan the text. This is the most popular type of question on summative assessments, especially in social studies classes.
o According to the passage, How many, Who is, What is, etc.
o Ex: What year did World War II start? What is the definition of atomic?

• "Think and Search" - Questions which the answer is within multiple sentences or paragraphs. The reader then must put the information together from the different locations to come up with the correct answer.
o Summarize, List, How many, What caused, Compare, Explain, etc.
o Ex: What caused World War II? Why were atomic bombs dropped during war

• "In My Opinion" –- The answer is not in the text at all. You can answer this question without reading the text. The answer is based solely on the reader’s opinion, knowledge, and experience. However, you may back up your opinion with facts from the passage.
o In your opinion, Based on your experience, Think about someone/something you know, etc.
o In your opinion, do you think we should have gotten involved in World War II? Why or why not?
Full transcript