While observing students. Use a check list to formally assess students progress and understanding of the objective.
The assessments have been done during and after the lesson in a variety of ways; verbal response, written response, pair and group work, and making posters as a visual outcome.
When they were doing the activity I was watching them how to do the activity. Sometimes I asked them some questions to make sure that they understood completely. I observed all pupils in my group loved to play with the colourful shapes and they separated them in the right circle. This activity was very simple but through that the pupils can recognise the all type of shapes. When we finished Miss B suggested each group should check other group work and they should find if there is any mistake. While my group were checking other groups work I was with them and supported them with explaining more.
[The formal and informal assessments in the learning segments provided direct evident throughout the learning segments as I was able to incorporate relevant and meaningful assessments with my students. In the first lesson, students will be assessed through an observation during the anticipatory activity. I will use a Smart Presentation in this lesson and have the students determine which items have the greatest/least quantity. I will collect the data using my clipboard. In learning experience 2, students will, again, be observed. I will use a checklist ensuring students are able to read quantities from left to right as well as being able to recognize the three key vocabulary terms for this unit –
Give each student a pre-cut hat shaped paper. Be sure to have a variety of materials to use such as paper, fabric, wrapping paper, pompoms, and tissue paper that they can glue onto their hat. This is a great way to work on fine motor skills and using scissors, have students work with paper materials first before giving them materials that they will not be able to cut with their scissors.
I will walk around the classroom taking notes about each students’ progress, while they work independently and during guided practice. On students desk there will also be colored cards to explain where each student believes they are. A green card will explain that the student understands it, a yellow card means they understand some of it, and red means they do not understand how to complete the work. Data will be kept on a chart with every students’ name. This assessment will show me where additional accommodations may need to be made; therefore, meeting the needs of students with exceptionalities. If I notice a student not being able to understand how to solve the problems, accommodations can be set to help students understand what they are working
Bridge to Prior Knowledge: Recite the numbers 0-10 from number chart as a class. Than have each student count independently on the number chart or tell you how many counting manipulatives they have.
When working with children of this age group their attention span is short. Therefore you have to edit the order of assessment per child. You can play with them a little bit and the redirect them back to what you will like.
g. Teaching procedures: Provide a detailed description of the teaching procedures, including teacher input and modeling, guided practice, independent practice, and closure. This section must include strategies from the text and peer-reviewed articles related to effective strategies for teaching students with disabilities. You must cite your sources to demonstrate your knowledge of effective strategies.
In my assessment these students will be evaluated consistently my me and the instructors at Hillcrest elementary school. The students will be evaluated on how to continue his/her next steps within the school. Input will be given to the student at the school for data so they can learn more by adapting to their own personal experiences. I will first do a walk-thru of the classroom in starting my assessment. I will visually be able to check on my student’s progress and really understand the students. Next I will use a checklist to compare and see if the student is progressing or not. Criticism feedback won’t be seen as a problem but would be seen as a guide to understanding and achievement inside of the classroom. Lastly and most important I will give out a summative assessment to assess the knowledge of problem solving skills. The specific end goal is to persuade students to become long lasting learners inside and
demonstrating to a child, it is good to explain what is going on and afterwards let
Sub-Standard 1.1 states that teachers should display knowledge of how students learn and of the development of characteristics of age groups (OES 1). Teachers should use this sub-standard as a bases of how they are going to present and teach content. I currently teach preschool and understand that before I can expect a child to hold a pencil or hold scissors correctly I must first provide learning activities to help my students
As the children participated in this Math Counts/Manipulatives activity they were learning to work cooperatively in a small group. They were also learning understand
To begin the planning, teaching and assessment process, it must start with discovering what children know and understand, this can be done through assessment and, therefore, is where to initiate the cycle according to Webster (2009). However, some practitioners start the cycle by planning for lessons based on the curriculum content of the previous year (Fisher, 2013). The practitioner may then start teaching according to the predicted lack or extended knowledge, and, therefore, confuse and fail to progress their learning stated by Fisher (2013). An example of this would be presuming that the children had completed and felt confident in using halves and quarters, and, therefore, starting an activity on writing fractions or using bigger fractions. Completing an activity like the example would only cause more confusion and could end up being a more difficult task than it had originally begun. Therefore teachers should start with assessment, and plans should remain flexible until the information of all the learners is collected (Fisher, 2013). One way of assessing children is through formative assessment, this is by obtaining information within a teaching unit that is then adjusted for future educational scenarios (Antoniou and James, 2014). Formative assessment can help to identify both weaknesses, strengths and help enhance the student’s motivation (Yan and Cheng, 2015).
From the pre-assessment, we learned that teachers needed to learn more about intervention strategies-61% of those surveyed could not name an intervention strategy, steps in the referral process-89% of those surveyed could not accurately list the steps in the referral process and understanding an