Results 110 of 87 for "Curriculum"X related to "How to prepare for the unexpected"
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  • 1.How Do My Students Think: Diagnosing Student Thinking
    Teachers and researchers generally refer to preinstructional knowledge as preconceptions. Pre-assessment of student academic skills and student knowledge may not accurately reflect actual pupil skill and knowledge.
    Curriculum
  • 2.Activity 1.3: The Autonomic Nervous System
    The autonomic nervous system consists of two sets of nerves that have reciprocal or mutually inhibitory effects.
    Curriculum
  • 3.Activity 5.1: Understanding the Type a Behavior Pattern
    Type A behavior attempts to control other people, time and events, engaging in excessive competitiveness and achievement orientation, time urgency and impatience, and easily aroused anger and hostility.
    Curriculum
  • 4.Activity 2.3: To Sleep, Perchance To Dream
    Students study their own sleep and dreaming patterns and illustrate statistical measures for summarizing the data.
    Curriculum
  • 5.Practice for Knowledge Acquisition (Not Drill and Kill)
    Researchers who have investigated expert and novice performance have uncovered important distinctions between deliberate practice and other activities, such as work, play and rote repetition.
    Curriculum
  • 6.Caregiving Curricula
    Learn about curricula and workshops that could include caregiving topics, such as psychology of aging, traumatic brain injury and educational options for children with disabilities.
    Curriculum (January 2011)
  • 7.Classroom Management
    Teachers concerned with classroom management typically need help with two issues: preventing discipline problems and dealing with current discipline problems. Researchers have established two systems to help promote an orderly learning environment: positive behavior support, and social and emotional learning.
    Curriculum
  • 8.Research in Brain Function and Learning
    It is important for teachers and parents to understand that maturation of the brain influences learning readiness. For teachers, this is especially important when designing lessons and selecting which strategies to use.
    Curriculum
  • 9.Activity 3.2: Defining Aggression
    Aggression is used as an example of a typical construct in psychology, permeated with subtle meanings and not-so-subtle disagreements that make it difficult to reach a consensual definition.
    Curriculum
  • 10.Developing Responsible and Autonomous Learners: A Key to Motivating Students
    Research has shown that motivation is related to whether or not students have opportunities to be autonomous and to make important academic choices. Having choices allows children to feel that they have control or ownership over their own learning. This, in turn, helps them develop a sense of responsibility and self-motivation.
    Curriculum
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Results 110 of 87 for "Curriculum"X related to "How to prepare for the unexpected"