Access options available:. Pitler, E. Hubbell, M. Using Technology with Classroom Instruction that Works. Alexandria, Va. What will students learn?
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Please find your required library readings below. If you have problems with the links below, please contact the Library. For all other readings, see your course resources. Please enter your myWalden user name and password at the prompt. Bambrick-Santoyo, P.
Educational Leadership, 65 4 , 43— Becker, C. Linking lessons and learning: A technique to improve student preparation and engagement with subject materials. American Journal of Health Education, 36 1 , 51— Bell, S. Project-based learning for the 21st century: Skills for the future. Clearing House, 83 2 , 39— Brabec, K.
Building better instruction: How technology supports nine research-proven instructional strategies. Conger, J. Inspiring others: The language of leadership. The Executive, 5 1 , Corso, R. Gifted Child Today, 30 3 , 51— Grueber, D. Smelling the chocolate: The perks of modeling habits of mind. Science Scope, 33 8 , 57— Loesch, P.
Leadership, 39 5 , 28— McTighe, J. Theory Into Practice, 44 3 , — Mesmer, E. Response to intervention RTI : What teachers of reading need to know.
Reading Teacher, 62 4 , — Mokhtari, K. Making instructional decisions based on data: What, how, and why. Reading Teacher, 61 4 , — Norman, S. The human face of school reform. Perkins, D. Thinking frames. Educational Leadership, 43 8 , 4. Sharkey, N. Learning from Student Assessment Results. Educational Leadership, 61 3 , 77— Tomlinson, C. Differentiating Instruction: Why Bother?
National Middle School Association. Traveling the Road to Differentiation in Staff Development. Journal of Staff Development, 26 4 , 8— Optional or supplemental readings may or may not be available in the library.
Find further information about optional readings here. Print Page Report a broken link. Welcome to your course guide Please find your required library readings below. Other Readings Optional or supplemental readings may or may not be available in the library.
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Instructional Strategies at a Glance
Design and share beautiful newsletters just like this one! Spread the word with an online newsletter. They're easy to make and impossible to mess up :. Cathy is using Smore newsletters to spread the word online. Get email updates from Cathy :. There are a number of technology tools that can be used in the classroom to promote higher level thinking skills and support the nine instructional strategies. Augmented Reality: Students act out a scenario using real world information i.
Integrating Technology into the Classroom using Instructional Strategies
Include an introduction and conclusion. As a connoisseur of instruction, a leader of learners, you must share your expertise with school and district personnel. How would you compare and contrast the strategies so they understand the uniqueness of each while still seeing how they are interconnected? After completing this, share your table with at least two school or district colleagues, and revise for clarity as needed. Include one to two descriptors that depict what each strategy would look like when observed in a classroom. Describe your experience of sharing the information with at least two school or district colleagues and any revisions to the table that resulted from your conversations. Discuss how your table, and the knowledge gained from creating it, could help improve student learning in your school or district.
Building Better Instruction: How Technology Supports Nine Research-Proven Instructional Strategies
Click Into Colorado. Search this site. Setting Objectives. Providing Feedback. Providing Recognition. Cues, Questions and Advance Organizers. Nonlinguistic Representation.