Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
The Flipped Classroom: Flip Your Instruction, Engage Your Students
Transcript of The Flipped Classroom: Flip Your Instruction, Engage Your Students
Flip Your Instruction and Engage Your Students
What is it?
The flipped classroom inverts traditional teaching methods, delivering instruction online outside of the classroom and moving "homework" into the classroom.
there are so many ways to implement the flipped classroom
SETTING IT UP
This session will explore the flipped model of classroom teaching. We will review why this method works, analyze practical methods of implementation, and learn how to make instructional material available to students using audio, video, slide-shows, animation, and other tools.
Why it started?
"Flip your instruction so that students watch and listen to your lectures ... for homework and then use your precious class-time for what previously, often, was done in homework: tackling difficult problems, working in groups, researching, collaborating, crafting and creating. Classrooms become laboratories or studios, and yet content delivery is preserved."
Students learning at
missing important pieces
of information from class even though they were "present"
and missing critical lessons and information
not completing homework
fully or completely at home because they "forgot" how to do it or didn't have someone to help them.
Teacher spending most of the class time going over problems and
not giving students enough time to practice on their own
many extra hours tutoring
and re-explaining to students who didn't "get it" in class.
Responsibility for learning
flips from the teacher's hands to the student's hands.
flips from teacher focused to student focused
Focus of class time
flips from lower order to higher order thinking
Outside of Class (via video, podcast, article, website, etc.)
During Class Time (via discussion, projects, support, etc.)
Students can pause, rewind, re-watch (even re-read) the lessons and information so they can truly
learn at their own pace
Students can access class content
anytime, anywhere, and on any device
and support from the teacher and peers
regarding difficult material and concepts
Outside the Classroom?
Watch teaching video (5-15 minutes long) / listen to a podcast
Read an article, passage, etc.
Take notes, summarize,
etc. (depending on the instructions)
Ask a question:
ONE that they don't know and ONE that they do know that might challenge a classmate
about important concepts based on their summaries
each other their questions
answers to questions in small groups
activities or projects
related to the lesson
as a group
to prove their understanding of the concept
Create own problems
and record solutions on video
Ask me or peers for help
whenever they are stuck
Bottom Line ...
It's not always the right instructional choice, it's only one tool in our "toolbox;" but it can be a powerful one.
Remember that the flipped classroom is about
increasing the 1:1
time with the students.
It will help increase student understanding and ownership of the content, but it will need to be transitioned.
Screenflow: Cost = $99 (Mac only)
Camtasia: Cost = $99 (Windows and Mac)
Jing: Cost = Free (limited)
iMovie: Cost = Free
Windows Movie Maker: Cost = Free
Edmodo: Cost = Free (online classroom)
Knowmia: Cost = Free (online lessons)
Weebly: Cost = Free (website creator and host)
YouTube: Cost = Free (set up a channel in order to upload videos)
Vimeo: Cost = Free (limited - upload)
Animoto: Cost = Free (turns pictures into music videos)
Ask3: Cost = Free (turns iPads into a whiteboard and records voice)
Educreations: Cost = Free (recordable whiteboard with voice recording, images, and text)
ScreenChomp: Cost = Free (simple doodling)
ShowMe: Cost = Free (record voice-over whiteboard tutorials)
VoiceThread: Cost = Free (create and share dynamic conversations around documents, snapshots, diagrams, and videos.
iMovie: (create videos)
Videolicious: (create videos or slideshows)
Twitter: Cost = Free (short burst of timely information)
Facebook: Cost = Free (text, chat, and have group conversations)
Remind101: Cost = Free (text reminders)
StudyBlue: Cost = Free (create study guides, flashcards, etc.)
Shelfari: Cost = Free (web-based - write book reviews)
YouTube: Cost = Free (sign-in to access your subscriptions, playlists, uploads, and more)
Vimeo: Cost = Free (limited - access videos, etc.)
TED: Cost = Free (presents talks from some of the world's most fascinating people: education radicals, etc.)
Khan Academy: Cost = Free (comprehensive set of teaching videos)
iTunes U: Cost = Free (access to complete courses from leading universities and schools)
YouTube, Vimeo, SchoolTube, TeacherTube
It is easier for me to lecture.
I don't have time to try something like this.
I don't know if I want to take the risk of trying it.
I have never done it this way before.