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April Granados

on 29 November 2012

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Transcript of WICOR

Timeline Activity 2013 2009 2010 2011 2012 Team 0 + - = 9 8 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 c O Organization is:
Managing materials and practicing methodical study habits
Planning and prioritizing school, work and social tasks
Engaging in mental preparation and goal-setting
Strategically and intentionally taking responsibility for one's own learning

Students Who Organize:
Develop and use processes, procedures and tools to study effectively
Manage their time through prioritizing and goal-setting
Are prepared for courses, participate during instruction and interact with instructors
Self-direct, self-evaluate, self-monitor and self-advocate

Examples Of Organization In your Classroom:
Binders Dividers Agendas Graphic Organizers Table Of Contents Study Groups Project Planning Focused-Note Taking(Cornell Notes) Goals Graded Work Files Binder Checks Computer Documents Organized and Named
Interactive Note Book Remind101 Rubrics QR Code Calenders What does WICOR Stand For? Writing
Reading W Writing is:
A learning tool
A personal and public communication tool
A record of thinking

Students who write :
Consider audience and purpose
Engage in various writing processes to address specific situations
Support their thinking
Demonstrate understanding

Examples of Writing In Your Classroom:
Poems Journals Letters Cornell Notes Summaries Quick Writes Essays Learning Logs Lab Reports Interactive Notebooks C Collaboration is:
Teamwork with shared responsibility
Sharing of ideas, information and opinions
Formal and informal discussion

Students Who Collaborate:
Work together toward a common goal
Develop positive interdependence
Work in focused study groups
Support the learning of others through inquiry

Examples Of Collaboration In Your Classroom:
Jigsaw Kagan Jigsaw Gallery Walk Refining Cornell Notes with a partner Problem Solving in groups Plays Projects in groups Team Building Film Performance Socratic Seminars Philosophical Chairs Video I Inquiry is:
Uncovering one's understanding
Asking critical questions
Engaging in thinking, learning and discussion

Students who inquire:
Analyze and synthesize materials or ideas
Clarify their own thinking
Probe other's thinking
Work through ambiguity

Examples of Inquiry In Your Classroom:
Class Discussion Socratic Seminars Philosophical Chairs Debate Critical Thinking Activity Case Studies Science Experiments Science Labs Thank you!!! R Reading is:
Strategically gaining meaning, understanding and knowledge from print and other media

Students Who Read:
Understand text structures
Apply prior knowledge and make connections to other text, self and world
Make predictions and ask questions
Create visual images as they read

Examples of Reading In Your Classroom:
KWL Review Reciprocal Teaching Summarizing Questioning Clarifying Predicting Reader's Response Reflection Record Survey Read Note-taking Vocabulary Building Why WICOR Your Lesson? AVID philosophy involves integrating the 5 WICOR elements into every classroom on a routine basis since they encompass four crucial skill areas for college-bound students. Every student must be an effective writer, critical thinker, reader, organized and willing to work with others. WICOR Within your House Teams fill in the chart paper. Write a WICOR strategy you use in your classroom or a new strategy you learned for each WICOR component.
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