If too much support is provided, the child may not have the opportunity to try to learn and explore the activity or action for themselves.
If too little support is provided, the activity of the game may not work, and the child may become passive, frustrated, or disinterested.
“Severe to Profound Intellectual Disability: Circles of Care and Education”
University of Cape Town
The Powerful Effects of Drawing on Learning
The Science of Drawing and Memory
The Pygmalion Effect and the Power of Positive Expectations
Sep 25, 2011
Pygmalion Effect: Managing the Power of Expectations, 3rd Ed
Jul 7, 2008
The Creativity Lab
we are partnering with the Maker Education Initiative, the Tinkering Studio, and the Transformative Learning Technologies Lab.
“Better learning will not come from finding better ways for the teacher to instruct, but from giving the learner better opportunities to construct.” — Seymour Papert
Freedom To Explore: 2 Schools Where The Students Call The Shots
November 1, 2016
Innovating to unburden teachers
July 22, 2016
Accelerating progress in education with hands-on, minds-on learning
July 14, 2016
Thinking differently in education to deliver breadth of skills
July 7, 2016
- Schools, teachers, parents, and students in rich and poor countries alike must transform the teaching and learning environment to catch up and keep pace with rapid advances in technology, major changes to the world of work, and to solve complex global challenges. This means mastering literacy, numeracy, and content in traditional academic subjects, but also requires young people who can think critically, solve problems and collaborate with diverse groups of people.
- developing regions are approximately 100 years behind developed regions in many measures of education related to school completion and learning outcomes.
Henry Rollins @ Reserve Channel
You are stopping time
Active Learning Classrooms Break The Mold
May 8, 2014
Instead of having a podium with rows and rows of chairs lined up in front, these new learning spaces may have several round tables where groups of students sit together. The teacher wanders around the room and more closely interacts with the students.
It’s called “flexible learning” or “active learning” and the University of Minnesota has already converted most of its lecture halls into these new type of active learning spaces.
J.D. Walker is a researcher with the Office of Information Technology UMN. He has been studying active learning spaces for almost a decade.