How students learn (recursos preciosos)

Só de fugida… partilhar um recurso magnífico para o qual JL (Herr Mac.) me chamou a atenção há tempos (Livro mais CD). Está relacionado, é claro, com o célebre
How people learn

 

How Students learn: History, Mathematics, and Science in the classroom

(2005)

Authors:Committee on How People Learn, A Targeted Report for Teachers, Center for Studies on Behavior and Development, National Research Council Authoring Organizations
Description:How do you get a fourth-grader excited about history? How do you even begin to persuade high school students that mathematical functions are relevant to their everyday lives? In this volume, practical questions that confront every classroom teacher are …Read More
Reviews:”The authors provide detailed explanations of how they developed successful curricula and teaching approaches, with strategies that serve as models for curriculum development and classroom instruction. For teachers, administrators, curriculum designers, teacher educators, and parents.” –BOOK NEWS, Inc. … Read More
Hoje encontrei o local do tesouro AQUI para se poder começar a exploração.

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Um pouco por acaso, acabei por ver também devolvida na pesquisa o capítulo 2 (How Students learn) de um outro livro: Teaching Handbook (Teaching at The Ohio State University). Andei “para trás”… e dei com o dito livro AQUI.

OK. Mais dirigido a professores universitários, mas útil para nós também. E suponho que fosse muito útil em algumas Universidades onde algumas destas questões devem estar um pouco à margem da sua vida quotidiana…

 

Afinal, tal como é dito no capítulo 2…

As a visiting lecturer at Ohio State some years ago, Professor Tony Grasha of the University of Cincinnati titled his talk, “How Can I Teach You If I Don’t Know How You Learn?” Although Grasha’s question seems perfectly logical, quite amazingly, colleges and universities have traditionally had no formal requirements for any study of learning theory in the backgrounds of the people they hire to teach. The longstanding assumption has been that if one knows a body of knowledge, one can teach it. Recently, this assumption has been questioned and more systematic efforts to prepare graduate students and new faculty for teaching have been undertaken. Knowing how students learn involves exploring theories of cognition and motivation, knowing the backgrounds of the students one will teach, and being aware of differences in learning styles and stages of development among one’s students.

The material offered here will provide an overview of current learning theory, some constructs that have been used by researchers to organize descriptive information on students’ ways of learning, and implications for instructors.

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E, também por acaso, outro recurso interessante

How Students learn
George Brown
A supplement to the Routledge Falmer Key Guides for Effective Teaching in Higher Education series

AQUI


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