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50 Templates for Improving Teaching and Learning by Nigel Fisher, Peter Langley

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By Nigel Fisher, Peter Langley

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How to use It is unlikely that all of the roles identified here will be relevant for any one task so teachers need to be selective about the most appropriate roles for a particular activity. In many cases it will be sensible to allocate more than one role to individual students. The allocation of roles may be decided by the teacher or left to the group members (if the teacher is confident that this will lead to appropriate outcomes). In the first instance the teacher can write the names on the form in advance of the lesson.

Brain drops 71-72 © Connect Publications 2007 56 50 templates for improving teaching and learning Section 5: Graphic organisers Spider diagram: Teachers’ notes Rationale Spider diagrams are useful for generating initial ideas about a topic or revising what has been taught. They begin with a central idea and then visually break that idea down into a number of categories. A further development of the spider diagram is the mind map (Buzan, 1991). This uses extra ‘legs’ to create new connections. How to use Students begin with a word, idea or concept which they write in the centre of the circle.

Students are provided with an issue and have to identify the viewpoints that different individuals or organisations may adopt towards it. Each viewpoint is represented visually by a speech bubble and students write within the speech bubble. How to use These bubble quote graphic organisers are useful as a starting point for discussions or role plays and/or can be used as a method of brainstorming material to be used in a longer piece of writing. Students can be provided with the different interests or may identify them independently.

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