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They explore the breadth, depth and quality of the best models and practices, strategies, lessons learnt and discuss cases of successful implementation of assessment within the classroom and beyond, including the virtual space. They also provide fertile ground for stimulating and comparing responsive assessment approaches and practices in relatively new areas of assessment such as graduate capability assessment in view of the need for educational institutions to evidence graduate employability.
Assessment for Learning Innovative Assessment Approaches Professional Competencies e-learning assessment extra-curricular activities graduate capability assessment. Editors and affiliations. We rehearse this in the beginning of the year. I hold up my hand and use my fingers as I talk. I like to teach students the signs for quiet, stand up, sit down, line up, and other basic directions. When you want quiet, simply show the sign for quiet and have students mimic it back.
This is a great one for the PreK-2 set, especially if you have a dramatic flair. Watch how it works! Make a big show of gliding around the room and sweeping the sprinkles over your students. Beth O. She then makes eye contact with individual children as needed and taps one her puffed cheeks as a reminder.
Elizabeth D. Works amazingly, and they are so cute when they do it! Elissa S. Lynda P. JulieAnn S. They will all look to see who came in the room. It gets concert-hall quiet! Tracy C. I trimmed the check mark in red sparkly garland. Whenever someone is chatty or not paying attention, I hold the sign in the air. The good listeners will inform the student who is breaking the rule by pointing to the sign.
I never have to say a thing.
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Every time the class is noisy, I open it. If there is still music left on Friday, the class earns a treat. Robert B. Anne P.
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Introduce another grabber once they have mastered the last, making it a treat to learn something new. Constantly having to refocus your class is a normal part of teaching. Take a deep breath, smile, and keep encouraging your students. You can do this! And please use the comments to share your favorite tips for guiding students to quiet down!
Angela is a National Board Certified Teacher with 11 years experience in the classroom, plus over a decade of experience as an instructional coach. As founder of Due Season Press and Educational Services, she has created printable curriculum resources , online courses , 5 books , the Truth for Teachers podcast , and the 40 Hour Teacher Workweek Club. She's been supporting teachers through this website since Angela, which one of those methods you posted would you recommend using for my large group teaching time at Sunday School?
I have a group of about 40 kids each week ranging in age from K-Gr. Hi, Janet! I have another post coming up with specific suggestions for that. Hand signals would also be useful. All the best to you! Thanks so much Angela.
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I have been using hand signals, but sometimes it takes too much time before they even realize I am trying to connect. Will work on call-and-response this week. I learned this from the Spanish teacher.
It was so catchy that I still remember it all these [decades] later! My 2nd grade classroom is decorated with my favorite animal- moose. Nothing in their hands and all eyes are on me. They love it! I use Marco-Polo.
I say Marco, and they respond with Polo as a group. They know immediately to stop what they are doing, be silent and focus on what I am about to share with them. It works great! LOVE this post, Angela!!! SUCH a wonderful list…pinning it for checking and re-checking every month-ish when we need a change.
Thank you!!! These are all so clever! I need to know how to quiet a bus full of children.
Any tips? We use an audible 5-count method, and by the time we get to 5, the kids are quiet. We teach them that they should really be quiet by 3 and not need to go all the way to 5.
It works really well. I love the ideas and plan to bring these up at our next grade level meeting. I was just discussing this with a few of my colleagues who are having problems quieting their classrooms. With this many creative ways, surely they can find one that will work for them.
I just wonder if it is better to use a designated sign instead of singing or music? I guess you could use both. I really like the idea of clapping out a rhythm. Thanks for all the great ideas!callpaxtileata.gq
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I use the countdown with my middle schoolers. Sometimes I start with 3. I have also used numbers to indicate the noise level.