From The Global Achievement Gap: Why Even Our Best Schools Don't Teach anesi.info Tony Wagner is codirector of the. Change Leadership Group at the. Harvard Graduate School of Education and the author of Change Leadership,. Making the . The Global Achievement Gap1. Tony Wagner. THE 7 SURVIVAL SKILLS. 1. Critical Thinking and Problem Solving. "The idea that a company's senior leaders .
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The Global Achievement Gap. Tony Wagner, Co-Director. Change Leadership Group. Harvard University, Graduate School of Education [email protected] . The second one is the global achievement gap, as I've come to call it—the gap between what even our best suburban, urban, and rural public schools are. The Global Achievement Gap. Why Even Our Best Schools Don't Teach the New Survival Skills Our. Children Need—and What We Can Do About It.
Ubiquitous Learning Affordance 2: Literacies on a Human Scale Chapter 2: Literacies' Purposes Chapter 3: Functional Literacy Pedagogy Chapter 7: Adaptive and personalized learning will not be at the expense of learning community. Instead of rich interactive, multimedia information, they get dry textbooks.
Basic Books. Amazon WorldCat. Previous Chapter 1: Directory Next.
New Learning Chapter 2: Life in Schools Chapter 3: Learning For Work Chapter 4: Learning Civics Chapter 5: Learning Personalities Chapter 6: The Nature of Learning Chapter 7: Knowledge and Learning Chapter 8: Pedagogy and Curriculum Chapter 9: Learning Communities at Work Chapter Measuring Learning Keywords Literacies Chapter 1: Literacies on a Human Scale Chapter 2: Literacies' Purposes Chapter 3: Literacies Pedagogy Chapter 4: Didactic Literacy Pedagogy Chapter 5: Authentic Literacy Pedagogy Chapter 6: Functional Literacy Pedagogy Chapter 7: Critical Literacy Pedagogy Chapter 8: Literacies as Multimodal Designs for Meaning Chapter 9: Making Meaning by Reading Chapter Making Meaning by Writing Chapter Making Visual Meanings Chapter Making Audio and Oral Meanings Chapter Literacies to Think and to Learn Chapter Literacies and Learner Differences Chapter Ubiquitous Learning Affordance 2: Active Knowledge Making Affordance 3: He claims that our schools offer students little of what engages them.
Instead of group activity, they get one-way lectures and individual worksheets. Instead of open-ended exploration, they get drills and tests.
Instead of rich interactive, multimedia information, they get dry textbooks. School does not engage them and they correctly perceive a lack of relevance to their current and future lives he asserts.
While much of the focus of this book is about secondary schools, the message applies to all levels of education. The author shares the story of three schools that, in his opinion, are effectively reaching today's high school students.
Each of the three schools approaches learning and assessment, student motivation, school accountability and teacher development in unique ways. Wagner concludes his book by challenging us with several high level questions as well as a call to action.
The Global Achievement Gap is both thought provoking and informative.
It is interesting to read this book through the lens of GE's 17 practices, six basic tenets and eight expectations. The professional growth offered each summer at Great Expectations Institutes provides ways for each of us to improve our instructional practices.
A number of his presentations are readily available. Posted on Wed, February 25, by Linda Dzialo. Make Your Bed: Mon, August 27, No comments.