Building A Quality Learner: 10 Rules Every Parent Must Follow
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Take the time to build a cohesive and safe community where participants will feel free to share, interact and work together. Manage the group to ensure that all participants are treated equally and with respect. Read about what makes a strong community manager. Rule 6. Learners require feedback to reinforce that they are on the right path, to correct misunderstandings and to validate their unique perspectives. In the virtual classroom, respond to individual and group assignments and remain active in discussion forums, yet avoid giving participants the answers.
When designing eLearning, provide context-sensitive feedback that presents information in a new way for remediation. See Alternatives to Correct and Incorrect. Rule 7. Learning takes more than one intervention. Learning is an ongoing process. Circle back to what was previously taught and provide lots of opportunities to practice new skills.
Identify how you can create a blended approach to learning that incorporates various mediums and intermittent learning events. Need inspiration? You always provide us with fun, easy-to-use and relatable information. I really enjoyed reading your post. Thanks for the information! I completely agree with all of your 7 golden rules for learning. I do incorporate all of them into my classroom.
However, how can teachers help students who get little or no support from their parents at home? There is only so much I can do in the one-hour block of class time that I have these children each day. I have taught organizational skills, test-taking skills, the Reading skills, and any other skill I possibly can, but, at the end of the day, without practice and additional support at home, these skills are forgotten.
As a parent, I can not imagine not helping my children with homework or even asking if they have homework. The information needs to be reinforced at home as well as in school. We certainly hold teachers accountable, no questions asked. Hi Lisa, I have wondered about those same questions.
Even though I work in adult learning, I know what you are talking about. I have no easy answers. I really enjoyed y our 7 Golden Rules Of Learning. While there are many theories and ideas on how we learn, from an Instructional Design prospective, I would definitely focus on designing content in a way that learners can relate and build upon previous lessons. The seven Golden rules of Learning- raises some interesting points for me. I have been teaching in the classroom for fifteen years and applying these ground rules.
Now moving across to a blended learning model I question how I will accommodate the individual learning styles to best support the student. Hence my reason for enrolling in bonline. Hi Pam, The whole idea of learning styles has become controversial ever since it was reported that there is no research evidence for it. But perhaps individuals have preferences in how they would like to learn.
What’s the best thing you learned from your parents?
It seems as though a blended approach may help you meet the needs of different preferences. Also, collaborating with a range of audience members during design and development can help make a course best meet the needs of the audience.
Hi Hollie, If you are talking about a virtual classroom, the Flipped Classroom, seems to be getting high marks. There is a lot happening in the world too and a child can start learning about these happenings. One can pull out simple child-friendly news articles and read it out to them or help them read.
Young World by the Hindu is one such paper. General awareness is of utmost importance and reading the newspaper is an important habit. Not only does this broaden their horizons but also enhances their language skills. Also, encourage them to start reading books and watch them fall in love with reading. They are never too young to help around the house. You can get them to do very small chores like keeping their room clean, arranging the magazine shelf, packing their toys, laying the dining table etc.
This makes them feel older and much more important. Also, it teaches them to be more independent. They will also be respectful toward those who help and clean at home, in a school or at a restaurant. Inconveniencing people in public transport, not speaking to waiters or shopkeepers in a respectful manner, picking up things that do not belong to you, ruining public buildings and monuments are some common things that children could end up doing if they are not trained right.
- Finding Rehoboth: A Place of Destiny.
- Nacht über Singapur (German Edition);
- Miracles Do Happen;
- Scientific Realism: Selected Essays of Mario Bunge.
- Der kalte Hauch der Angst (German Edition)?
They must learn to behave in public, but most importantly they should learn the repercussions of their bad habits. Explain the consequences and the need for them to behave well in public. The last and most important habit is sharing. Very young children are extremely self-centered and goal-oriented. Nothing else matters to them till they get the toy and most importantly they find it tough to control their impulse. Sharing can be taught at home and in the school. At the dinner table, set an example and share your favourite dish with the others. Encourage the child to start too.
In a classroom, set up group activities that are based on sharing.
Tell them that grabbing is not okay, and offer alternatives such as helping them choose another object or material while they wait their turn. Good habits can lead to a healthy and happy life.
7 Golden Rules Of Learning
Just remember, the child is never too young to learn. And as a parent or instructor, it is your duty to encourage good behaviour at all times. Positive reinforcement always helps while teaching children good habits. We know this list is not the be all and end all. Drop us a comment and let us know what other habits you think are absolutely essential and how it can be inculcated in a child. Also, do not forget to share this blog with parents and pre-school instructors. Find out if your child is being meaningfully and positively engaged by taking this simple quiz.
Manasa Ramakrishnan is a Bangalorean. She loves learning new languages and watching off-beat movies. Post the fellowship she started-up in the education space and founded a company called Curricooler. She currently works at Amazon as a Content Editor.
Child development at 6-8 years: what’s happening
Manasa is an Asian College of Journalism Alumnus. She is crazy about animals and spends a lot of time with her pets. You are not signed in.