One common misconception around how we should plan our lessons is that planning and creating lessons, course outlines, and assessments is all done in isolation.
How do we incorporate practice and procedural fluency in lessons while building resiliency in problem solving — without sacrificing time? A lesson we can learn from The Dot & The Line.
Seth Godin brought up an interesting idea: If you think about it, everyone at the airport is in one of two modes. In a hurry,
Are you looking to avoid “Lesson Flops” and bring on a “Lesson Successes?” I sure do. That’s why I plan with anticipation of student thinking
Have you played the game of Nim before? Do you know what lessons we can pull from the game? Watch me play the game with
Ok so you tried using a problem based lesson like a 3-Act Math Task or maybe you had students solve a task in groups with
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