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Curriculum Compacting Lesson
 
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description
Views: 2255 Katie Holliday
Curriculum Compacting
 
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Video of lesson for curriculum compacting.
Views: 137 Lorrie Wallace
Curriculum Compacting lesson
 
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Views: 608 Dan K
Curriculum Compacting Lesson
 
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This video is about IMG_9864
Views: 60 Jennifer Taylor
Curriculum Compacting
 
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description
Views: 594 Mr. Jeff
Curriculum Compacting
 
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Melanie Bondy explains how compacting will help you to “shrink the curriculum” and give students opportunities to use their time more effectively. Full video available at www.byrdseed.tv
Views: 2321 Ian Byrd
Curriculum Compacting
 
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Views: 13052 lsash1
Curriculum Compacting
 
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Pedagogy
Views: 19 Raymond Harbert
Curriculum Compacting
 
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Gifted Endorsement: Pedagogy Mrs. Beach
Views: 534 gmbeach1
Curriculum compacting & contracts
 
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Views: 1703 Mr. Jeff Cossins
Organizing Content Overview: Chunking Content
 
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Part of a three part series that provides curriculum developers an overview of the Course Design Plan, Sequencing Content, and Chunking Content.
Views: 2251 Jordan Epp
Pre-Testing Gifted Students for Compacted Learning Lessons
 
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Gifted students were given a pre-test of a new unit in order to gauge their prior knowledge to evaluate how student work should flow for the rest of the unit. If the students scored very high on the pre-test, they would be able to move on at an accelerated rate to the next standard of study, whilst students who scored lower would be given direct instruction and other assignments to help them master the current standard of study.
Views: 232 MrBrownSCCPSS
Curriculum Compacting
 
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Views: 49 lsash1
EDU 611 7PA1 Tiered Lesson
 
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Heather Bright Tiered Lesson
Views: 773 mrshmb
Tiered Assignments: a simple strategy for multi-level literacy instruction
 
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This short video described tiered assignments, one simple way to make literacy instruction multi-level or appropriate for students of varying abilities levels. Dr. Andy Johnson, Reading Specialist. www.OPDT-Johnson.com
Views: 1151 Dr. Andy Johnson
P.6 Mathematics Curriculum Compacting 2015
 
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This is a "Curriculum Compacting" project on Number Patterns during Math lessons in MPS. Students: Angie Leung, Stefanie Liu, Salina Tsui, Rachel Wan
Views: 177 MPSEChiu
Curriculum Compacting[1]
 
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Curriculum Compacting Video of WWII and Language Arts with a mixed group of gifted students and regular ed.
Views: 184 Jamie Lynn Bates
Quality Curriculum
 
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Carol Ann Tomlinson on Differentiated Instructions Quality Curriculum. Inscribase en el Simposio en Lima, Peru: http://www.differentiatedinstructions.com Carol Tomlinson stresses the importance of creating curriculum that engages students, promotes understanding, and sets high expectations for all. http://www.diffcentral.com/whatisdi.html
Views: 3126 Roxana Castaneda
Six Ways to Meet Bright and Gifted Kids' Needs Without Much Extra Work
 
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First, note, in a slip of the tongue, I said "succession" when I meant "secession." Sorry. Here is a slightly more sophisticated and nuanced version of the video's script: All children are entitled to an appropriate education, to not be bored too much of the time. But in today's mixed-ability classes and with pressures to focus on low achievers, bright and gifted kids often get shortchanged. And that's understandable. Perhaps you think they'll do okay without much attention. Alas, there are many brilliant failures. Perhaps you know one. And that's unfortunate because our bright and gifted kids are the most likely to cure our diseases, design helpful new products, and be wise corporate, non-profit, and government leaders. Here are six ways teachers can better meet bright and gifted kids' needs in a regular class without incurring undue additional work. 1. Cluster group: You may be reluctant to divide your class into ability-based groups because of the extra work of creating a separate lesson for each group. But even if each group has the same lesson, a bright/gifted group discussing it among themselves can be more interesting and result in more learning. For example, if a class is discussing the causes of the Civil War, rather than forcing bright kids listen to lots of low-level comments, discussing it among themselves would likely be more interesting and engender more growth. A teacher might designate one student to lead each group's discussion. 2. Encourage students to propose an alternate assignment. Invite bright and gifted kids (and perhaps others) to propose an alternate assignment they'd find more challenging and interesting. For example, if the standard homework assignment is to write a summary of a short story's plot, a gifted child might propose, for example, writing a character's backstory. With younger children, the teacher might well have to propose the alternate assignment. 3. Make gifted kids your assistant teacher...occasionally. Yes, a student reading on a fourth-grade level develops tolerance and patience by helping a slower child learn to read The Cat in the Hat but is thereby denied the right to learn new things. It's usually best to have gifted students coach others on that which they themselves need solidifying. For example, if they've quickly learned how to estimate the probability of drawing a particular playing card in a poker hand, they could probably benefit by teaching that to a weaker student(s.) 4. Have gifted kids teach lessons to a group or even the entire class. This goes a step beyond the previous tip. Teach one or more of your gifted kids how to teach a lesson. For example, you might teach them this model for teaching a new concept: 1. Explain why the concept is important. 2. Explain the new concept. 3. Give an example. 4. Walk the class through an example. 5. Have the class do an example on their own. 6. Give feedback on the example. 7. Summarize. Using that model, have your "student teachers" teach a lesson to a group or even to the entire class. 5. Allow students to join a higher-grade's class for one or more subjects. 6. Consider having a gifted child skip one or more grades. There's good evidence that acceleration can be of great value if the receiving teacher is welcoming of the idea and the child is capable and motivated, even if lacking in social skills. There's just too great an advantage of being in a class in which much more of the instruction is appropriately leveled. Social deficits can be mitigated by pairing the child with a popular child in the higher grade. That child can teach the accelerating child the ropes, help her or him make friends, and the accelerating child starts out with the advantage of being associated with a popular child. It makes me sad to see so many bright and gifted kids sit stultified for six hours a day, five days a week, for years. They deserve better and so does society.
Views: 49662 Marty Nemko
Tip 6 Adapting lesson plans
 
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Reflecting on your lessons will help you improve your teaching.
Views: 1641 Kevin McLaughlin
How to accelerate, compact and enrich your advanced students
 
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This training video is about an hour long as Karli walks you through strategies for accelerating, compacting, and enriching your gifted students. Some highlights of the training include understanding how to motivate gifted students through "different work" rather than more work, understanding how important it is to adapt the curriculum for a gifted student, and discovering strategies for prevent underachievement.
Views: 572 Brandi Maynard
Lesson part 1
 
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Views: 36 Amy Soukenka
Compacting Curriculum PPT 2 16
 
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Elmore County Compacting Curriculum Power Point Which students need it and how to get started -
Views: 22 TeacherofGATE RES
Office Chat: Parallel Curriculum
 
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Dr. Rebecca Hayes of the University of Mary Washington College of Graduate and Professional Studies discusses the parallel curriculum.
Views: 2948 jstclairatumw
Lesson on Learning: AVID, Paving the Path to College
 
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The AVID program helps students learn the necessary skills to succeed in rigorous curriculum, including advanced and college courses. The habits and behaviors developed in AVID are confirmed by former AVID students who now serve as tutors.
Curriculum Overview to Challenge Gifted and Talented Students
 
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Charlotte Mecklenburg School System Talent Development Specialist Lisa LaRotonda presented this webinar on Feb. 17, providing an overview and benefits of using Gifted and Talented Curriculum by Kendall Hunt Publishing. Learn about opportunities available to you and your high-ability learners in language arts, science, social studies, and mathematics.
Using Renzulli to Differentiate
 
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How can teachers use Renzulli Learning to differentiate?
Views: 7819 Fitzulli
Ridge High School Curriculum Overview 10-12
 
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Ridge High School Curriculum Overview 10-12
Views: 712 BernardsTwpSschools
Lesson Plan Intro
 
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Intro Video for LMU CAST Programs
Views: 31 Jamal Adams
Creating an education plan for clusters of gifted students
 
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This video describes the process used in defining an education plan for a cluster of gifted students using DEPlanner; a web based differentiated education planning tool. http://DEPlanner.us/demo
Views: 133 Jim Whipkey
Differentiated Instruction Strategies:  Flexible Grouping
 
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For this look at differentiated instructional strategies, this video takes place at East Elementary School in Kansas City to visit the classroom of Stephanie Kerr. Mrs. Kerr is a second year teacher and this year is teaching in an ESL classroom. She has found that the way she groups students for learning activities can greatly enhance the effectiveness level of her instruction. When grouping students, she considers not only their instructional needs but their emotional and personal needs as well. She will use several instructional strategies including encouraging self-evaluation and critical thinking, accommodating multiple intelligences, and providing for multiple learning styles. For more information about this topic and additional graduate courses for teachers, please visit: http://www.videocourses4teachers.com.