Useful links

Learning_is_like_rowing_Web

Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.

Useful links

If we teach today, as we taught yesterday, we rob our children of tomorrow

Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.

Useful links

Educational Postcard:  Collaboration is by Ken Whytock, on Flickr
Creative Commons Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 2.0 Generic License   by  Ken Whytock 

Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.

Useful links

Useful links

  • MinecraftEdu Takes Hold in Schools | School Library Journal “With Minecraft, learners of all ages work together to ultimately create a product that has value to them. “The simple interface provides students in the classroom with endless possibilities to demonstrate creativity, think critically, communicate, collaborate, and solve problems.” A Swedish student research study also showed that collaboration in Minecraft provided a more immersive problem-solving experience than group LEGO building.One great benefit of a framework like MinecraftEdu is the community surrounding it. MinecraftEdu offers discounted licenses to schools to get them started, along with a huge community of fellow educators who can help teachers and librarians sustain their programs. Educators from around the world post lesson plans, activities, tutorials, and worksheets for others who want to use their game worlds. They provide step-by-step instructions for teachers who are new to the game.”

  • “Ingrid Sundberg, a writer and children’s book illustrator, created a very useful infographic chart for anyone struggling with color names. The writer says that she loves to collect words that can help give her stories variety and depth.”

Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.

Useful links

trees awakening by Kackpr, on Flickr
Creative Commons Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 2.0 Generic License   by  Kackpr 

Posted from Diigo. The rest of my favorite links are here.

Rubrics

Rhondda:

There are 2 opposing camps of teachers at my school – those who use rubrics and those that really dislike using them.
I believe there are some very good reasons to use rubrics although they have to be well-written.
This infographic offers an easy way to explain the benefits of using rubrics.

Originally posted on An Ethical Island:

I have recently been shocked at the fact that educators don’t really see the need for a rubric. They either find them too specific or too vague. But, I am not really sure they are seeing the big picture on this one. Rubrics are great for students and teachers.

Here are a few benefits:

Rubrics

What else would you add? How have they helped you?

~Mia

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