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
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
Transcript of Flipped Classroom
What is it?
"Basically, the concept of a flipped class is this: that which is traditionally done in class is now done at home, and that which is traditionally done as homework is now completed in class."
Jonathan Bergmann & Aaron Sams
It's not about the videos; it's about what is best to improve face to face time with students
Why would you flip?
To open up class time for
project based learning
To help with
To support review
To improve interaction
face to face time
To create a sense of transparency with parents
You can provide lesson support in the form of text, podcasts, other teacher's videos, demonstration, worksheets, practice. For classrooms that are fully flipped, students can move through content at their own pace, receive immediate remediation or move through content more quickly. - Bergmann & Sams
Parents will see your directions or lecture
and may be able to provide additional support to students
Teachers reported having more time to work with students directly on student projects, labs, exercises and mastery style learning. - Bergmann & Sams
Teachers who have flipped reported that they were able to interact directly with every student in every class on a daily basis - allowing them to troubleshoot, identify misconceptions, encourage and coach. - Bergmann & Sams
Students can play, pause, and rewind at will. They can use the videos as review for tests and control the pace to help increase their understanding.
When do students watch the videos
or listen to podcasts?
When it works for your
At the beginning of the lesson
At the end of the lesson for review
In the middle of a project,
when students need instruction
As needed for remediation
Students could watch or listen to the instruction: during school on their own, during school as a class,
or outside of school
What should you consider
before you flip?
Principles of Backwards
What are the learning objectives? How will you assess those objectives? What activities will students engage in to help them learn the objectives - would videos help?
Would recording a lecture help improve my face to face time with students?
How will my class be more student-centered? What project based learning would be meaningful for my students in the place of a lecture?
what are the drawbacks of flipping the lecture?
How will I handle students who don't view the lecture? What technology hurdles are there and how can I overcome them? Will I lose anything with my students if I video this lesson?
What are my expectations for students viewing the videos and how will I prepare them for my expectations?
How will I model viewing techniques? How will I prepare them to take notes or write summaries and ask good questions?
How will I differentiate my use of resources?
What are the dominate learning styles of my students and how can I reach them with different modes and types of information.
What are basic things I can do to get started?
Create your first screencast in mp4 format
Upload & post your videos to SchoolPointe
Where can I find videos/podcasts
my own instruction?
Click on the toggle menu next to the search box in the top left of the screen to see a list of subjects.
Set up a free account or just click "browse our library" to see what they have available.
Obviously YouTube would be hard to use at school, but TeacherTube and SchoolTube are relatively good, educational sites, that might be worth a look.
How should I construct
my flipped lesson?
Include the learning objectives in the beginning & end as review.
Keep videos clear, concise and to the point.
Instruction should be kept to one topic per video.
A good rule of thumb for length of videos students are to watch independently: 1.5 min per grade level.
Use what you ordinarily would for a lecture: outlines, PowerPoint, SMART notebook files, songs etc.
Include something for students to do: guided notes, Cornell Notes, entry ticket for class, blog entry, comment/question on something like Edmodo.
Let your personality out- it doesn't have to be perfect. Try including a PIP - picture in a picture.
Save the video as an mp4 so that it can viewed on a variety of devices.
Where can I go to learn more?
Flipped Learning Network
This is a network inspired by the work of Jonathan Bergmann & Aaron Sams, it includes resources, a NING that you can join to participate in professional discussions.
Flip Your Classroom
Reach Every Student
in Every Class Every Day
Book about the experience of Chemistry teachers Jonathan Bergmann & Aaron Sams - flipped classroom pioneers
Flipped Classroom Webinar Series
ASCD.org features two, hour long webinars that describe the flipped classroom method
Participate in Twitter chats using #flipclass on Mondays from 8-9
You can get flipped class certified by watching and quizzing over flipped class topics and how-to screencasts. You can also learn how to host your class documents and videos on this site.
Background photo credit: Jared Tarbell “Laurie Flipping Out” Taken April 2, 2010 http://www.flickr.com/photos/generated/4542048705/
Edmodo is an online learning management system that allows you to create classes and interact with them online. Check out this blog entry to learn how you can use Edmodo to flip your class can be found at http://goo.gl/R0pmj
Sources: Bergmann & Sams, Kirch
Sources: & Sams, Kirch
Bergmann, Jonathan. "Flipped Class to Flipped Learning." 23 June 2013. Google Docs. 23 June 2013 <bit.ly/ FlipISTE13>.
Flipped Learning Network: A professional learning community for teachers using screencasting in education. 2013. 21 June 2013 <http://flippedclassroom.org/>.
Foundations of Flipped Learning. "Flipped Learning Model Dramatically Improves Course Pass Rate for At-Risk Students." 2013. Pearson. 23 June 2013 <http://assets.pearsonschool.com/asset_mgr/current/201317/Clintondale_casestudy.pdf>.
Jones, Gweneth (aka the Daring Librarian). "Twitter at a Glance." Flickr. 11 July 2013 <http://www.flickr.com/photos/info_grrl/5091498668/sizes/m/in/set-72157625730320654/>.
Kirch, Crystal. "Differentiation Via the Flipped Classroom." 2013. Sophia.org. 6 July 2013 <http://www.sophia.org/differentiation-via-the-flipped-class/differentiation-via-the-flipped-class--2-tutorial?pathway=flipped-classroom>.
—. "Technology and Resources." 2013. Sophia.org. 6 July 2013 <http://www.sophia.org/technology-and-resources/technology-and-resources--2-tutorial?pathway=flipped-classroom>.
—. "The Teaching Paradigm Shift." 2013. Sophia. 6 July 2013 <http://www.sophia.org/the-teaching-paradigm-shift/the-teaching-paradigm-shift--2-tutorial?pathway=flipped-classroom>.
—. "What is the Flipped Classroom? Tutorial." 2013. Sophia. 6 July 2013 <http://www.sophia.org/what-is-the-flipped-classroom/what-is-the-flipped-classroom--3-tutorial?pathway=flipped-classroom>.
Sams, Aaron & Jon Bergmann. "Flip Your Classroom: Reach Every Student in Every Class." 12 June 2012. ASCD. 21 June 2013 <http://www.ascd.org/professional-development/webinars/flipped-classroom-webinars.aspx>.
Wolfe, Jennifer. "Flipped Learning Using Edmodo: An Innovative Approach to Education." 26 April 2013. MamaWolfe. 2013 July 2013 <http://goo.gl/R0pmj>.
...Or organize your work in a resource
...Or get super fancy and create a Touchcast
Here's an example: http://blnds.co/1ickkde