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Room 3's Inquiry Spiral

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by

Matt Hornby

on 16 February 2016

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Transcript of Room 3's Inquiry Spiral

Going Deeper
Raising or revisiting questions, extending my learning experiences.
• Am I challenging my assumptions on my inquiry focus?
• Does the current depth of my inquiry extend my ability?
• Do my answers give me more questions?
• What else do I want to know?
• What additional questions do I need to ask?
Making Connections
Reflect on my thinking about my inquiry at the beginning. How has my thinking changed?
• Individual and shared inquiry. What do we think and know now?
• Identifying ways to take action or apply my learning
• Can I make any personal, local or global connections about what I've learned?
• What did my audience learn about my
inquiry topic?
Taking Action
Finding Out
Experiences and texts that add to my
knowledge base.
• Gathering data first hand.
• Using skills and strategies which I need to find out things.
• Keep creating questions.
• What kinds of resources will help?
• Where do I find them?
• What sources will be helpful (primary or
secondary)?
• How will I find this information (interview,
survey, books, observations)?
• What other information is there?
• Who wrote this information?
• How do I know it is authentic?
Sorting Out
Organizing, analyzing and communicating the information I have gathered using a range of learning areas. Eg. Math, arts, IT. Reflective thinking work.
• Reviewing the big question. What are we
learning? Why?
• Sorting out is a time for initial reflection.
• Have I answered all my questions?
• What information is important?
• What information doesn't answer my questions?
• Do I have enough information or should I add more detail?
• How will I organise my information?

Tuning In
Tuning in to the topic.
• Reflect on our prior knowledge.
• Spend time watching and listening.
• Gather some initial questions.
• Ask, “How do we find out these answers?”
• Sharing what we know on a practical level.
BBI Inquiry
The Research Rule
Crazy people live on the internet and believe incorrect facts. To make sure you're not using a madman's point of view, stick to this rule:

"Find some info? Find it twice (or thrice) to make it nice."

Remember the Tree Octopus!
Progress Check
“So-what?” What have I learnt that I can use to help myself or others?
• Has what I’ve learnt changed my
behaviour?
• Why is it important that people find out about my issue or topic?
What kind of questions?
Questions are important. They will decide if the information you collect is useful or not (to increase your understanding). Check the Q-chart next door for how to make a question...
Full transcript