In the last of a three-part post about how to assess project-based learning, here is a variety of techniques you can use to formatively assess your students whilst they are working on projects.
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Assessment is one of the main reasons teachers feel uncomfortable with the idea of dedicating time to project work in class. If you are one such teacher, don’t worry! Here, in the second of a three-part post about assessment when doing project work, we’ll answer the question: “How do I balance content and language in assessments?”Read this post
Assessment is one of the main reasons teachers question whether it’s a good idea to dedicate time to project work in class. Don’t panic! We’ve got several assessment solutions for you, and we wholeheartedly support your decision to let your students’ varied learning styles shine thanks to project work.Read this post
We give feedback to our students every day in class, sometimes without thinking about what we are saying or what effect it might have on them. In this blog post, we look at how we can use feedback effectively and how it can benefit our students in their learning.Read this post
We all know that visuals can make the class more exciting and attractive for our students, but do we really know why? In this blog post, we consider the advantages of using visuals in class as well as the times in the lesson when they are most effective.Read this post
In this second post about scaffolding in the classroom, we look at how memory works in order to make teaching with scaffolding as effective as possible. We also offer some practical ways to apply scaffolding as a linguistic support.Read this post