Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM


Present to your audience

Start 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.


¡Bienvenidos a la clase de español!

No description

Julie Tugya

on 4 August 2015

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of ¡Bienvenidos a la clase de español!

¡Bienvenidos a la clase de español!
Class Needs
Binder 2" or larger
7 tabbed label dividers
USB flash drive
Loose leaf paper
Pencils, Pens (blue/black ink)
Positive attitude
Use Spanish as much as possible inside and outside of the classroom
Overcome fear of speaking aloud
Make and learn from their mistakes
Make realistic expectations of self and course
Talk with your instructor outside of class if your have questions or concerns
Keep an open mind
Final Points
Mrs. Hampton is in the sponsor of Hispanic Honor Society and Spanish Club.
Spanish club is welcoming new members.
I do have a summer study abroad programs and international service projects that I highly recommend.
I hope to be able to take a small group of students to study abroad in Seville, Spain this summer (2016).
Contact Information
(904)-547-8340 ext. 22741
Be on time
Be prepared
Be respectful
Be willing to give your best
Students must attend class
Tardies are accumulated per
Third tardy in a semester gets a call home
Fourth tardy and beyond receive disciplinary action
Absences must be excused through the attendance office
No late work is accepted
Students get 48 hours per day missed to submit make-up work
Work due on date of absence is due on date of return
Students should come with their textbook, binder, workbook, flash drive, paper, and pencil every day.
Being prepared means having the work due that day with them in class
Students should expect homework every day
Come ready to participate
Be prepared to put in the time outside the classroom
That language learning takes time
Cultures that differ from your own
Yourself enough to give yourself a chance
Your peers and their opinions
That others are also trying to learn
Policies and procedures and follow them
Tools available to us and take care of them
Give your best
Try all parts of any assignment
Do your own work
Put in the time
Ask questions inside and outside of class
Use Spanish as much as possible all of the time
Speak it
Listen to it
Watch it
Office Hours
Office Hours
By appointment only: am or pm
Every Wednesday morning I have a standing meeting
Students are permitted to schedule makeup work during their lunch time but never during class time
I am always happy to help my students outside of class time.
We do have a peer tutoring program.
All peer tutors are screened.
Your information is given to the tutor who in turn contacts you.
All communication from that point forward is between you.
Some tutor for service hours and others for approx. $12/hour.
Adult tutors are available for pay. Rates vary.
If you prefer you can seek out other avenues for tutoring.
Internet Resources
Teacher web page
Downloads, links
Online text, extra credit, extra practice
Video lessons for review and remediation
The binder that we create in class is one of the most valuable resources to a student.
We build notes and vocabulary lists as well as keep track of quizzes, homework, and classwork.
This resource will help them complete their homework and study for assessments.
The binder is the one resource that will travel with them from year to year and even college.
Go Bears!
Thank you! I am happy to be teaching your student this year. I'm looking forward to a great year!
Please contact me with any questions or concerns you may have.
Any questions?
Learning Another Language
It's a skill
Acquiring a language is learning a skill, not a body of information. It's as much like learning to swim or ride a bike as it is like learning about the Revolutionary War. That is, you must not only understand the ideas and concepts, have information at hand, but you must also make your body accustomed to using that information in physical activity: in this case the physical activity involved is speaking, listening, writing and reading.
You need, then, not only to memorize and understand, but also to practice, and practice it correctly!
Make your mouth or hand do what your mind is learning
Study out loud alone or with a friend using correct Spanish phonetics and pronunciation.
Try to write sentences or a short paragraph using the skills you have practiced orally.
If you study out loud, you double your efficiency by adding auditory memory and you make your mouth work, helping with pronunciation and speech.
Augment your learning potential even further by writing what you have read and spoken.
Study day-by-day
You cannot get by in a foreign language course by cramming at the last minute.
You may be able to 'learn' vocabulary items that way, but you cannot teach your mouth to use them in sentences and certainly not learn them long-term.
Can you cram for a swim meet or a piano recital?
Language learning is
You learn new skills on the basis of old ones.
Occasionally on your own go back and review 'old' topics and vocabulary.
The more you 'recycle' familiar information and skills, the better you will be able to integrate new ones.
Don't be afraid to make mistakes
Self-consciousness can be a mighty obstacle to learning a language.
We visit the language lab every week.
Perhaps part of the reason small children readily acquire languages is that they are not afraid of making mistakes: their egos do not restrain them from acting like 'little clowns'.
"Monolingualism is the illiteracy of the 21st century." -Gregg Roberts
Full transcript