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Marzano's 9

Review the 9 strategies with examples of each

Christina Torres

on 6 September 2013

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Transcript of Marzano's 9

Marzano's Essential 9 -

Examining each strategy more closely:

Presented by: Christina Y Torres
Pharr Oratory of St. Philip Neri
September 6, 2013

1. review each strategy
2. look at ideas for each strategy
3. determine how each strategy can be implemented in your classroom
More Marzano - Any Questions?
Any Questions?
The Learner will analyze the subject and expose what's essential in their own words.

Examples: teacher prepared notes, consistent note-format (Step Up to Writing), study guides
Reinforcing Effort
and Providing
The teacher will speak to the attitudes and beliefs of the students and show the connection between effort and achievement.

Examples: Pause, Prompt, and Praise
Homework and
The teacher will establish a policy with a limited time (specify) and minimal parental help needed.

Example: assigned reading (# of pages), evens/odds, vocabulary/spelling, chart/graph
Non linguistic
The student will use both linguistic and visual knowledge to stimulate understanding of subject matter.

Examples: Relationships with words, symbols, models, and physical movement
Let's Try It!
Instructions: While you listen to this song, write down what you see, feel, smell, taste and hear. Create a scene or explain what would occur at this moment in music.
Cooperative Learning
The student will organize into cooperative groups to yield a positive effect on their overall learning.

Examples: Think Pair Share, Round Robin, Sage-N-Scribe, Timed Pair Share
Setting Objectives and Providing Feedback
The teacher will set objectives that can provide students with a direction for their learning.

Example: "I want to know" and "I want to know more about . . ."
Generating and Testing Hypotheses
The learner will use a deductive or inductive approach to predict and clearly explain their conclusions.

Examples: predicting, generating questions, conclusions, and inferencing
Cues, Questions, and Advance Organizers
The learner will use cues, questions, and advance organizers to help enhance their further learning.

Examples: Thinking Maps, Prezis, and Infographics
Similarities and
The learner will break a concept into its similar
and dissimilar characteristics.

Examples: Comparing, Classifying, Metaphors,
Activity is in
the handouts.
Double Bubble Map
Post-It Notes:
Summarizing and
Note Taking
T-chart -
Cornell Notes
Activity is in
the handouts.
Games We Can Play
Activity is in
the handouts.
Symbolic Recognition
over Tangible Rewards
Try to reward students
in a way that doesn't
require treats or objects.
Reviews and Practice
Sound Clips
Play clips that help reinforce concepts being taught. It's not necessary to play the entire movie.
Movement Activities
Allow students to move after lessons or during lessons to give their minds some breaks and so they can re-energize.
Think Pair Share
Sage N Scribe
Quiz Quiz Trade
Author's Purpose
Multi-Flow Map
This a great way
to work on cause
and effect - in
ALL subjects!
Flow Map
Telling a story, recounting sequence of events, or explaining steps: a flow map is a great way to get students to learn and recount facts/ideas.
Create interactive presentations and allow students to present their work with a variety of technology options.
Have students create
posters that display
images, facts, and
sources without
the research paper.
properties of things
different systems
Activity is in
the handouts.
Students may use their
assigned study guides which
include questions, Cornell
Notes reviews by folding,
or created open response
examples created by the
teacher such as this sample.
Why Not?
Use rubrics as a way to assess projects, daily activities, homework, or even tests to get a holistic grade.
The think, pair, share strategy is a cooperative learning technique in which students think through questions using three distinct steps, encouraging individual participation. It is designed to provide students with "food for thought" on a given topic enabling them to formulate individual ideas and share these ideas with another student. Rather than using a basic recitation method in which a teacher poses a question and one student offers a response, Think-Pair-Share encourages a high degree of pupil response and can help keep students on task.


What can you infer from the picture?
What kind of conflict is conveyed in the picture?
What is the mood in this picture? Explain your answer.
What is the tone of the picture? Explain your answer.
Share your thinking with a partner. (Write your notes on paper.)
Next, pair with a student next to you and share your responses (assign/explain who they will be sharing their responses with).
Share your ideas with the class. Write down some new things you have learned.

By yourself, look at the picture and think about the following and write your answers.

Activity is in
the handouts.
Full transcript