Four Collaboration Strategies for Building a Classroom Culture of Learning

Document created by Natalie Laderas Employee on Jun 16, 2017Last modified by Natalie Laderas Employee on Jul 7, 2017
Version 2Show Document
  • View in full screen mode
Best Composite PaperHomework Help BoardThink-Pair-ShareTalk Partners
Three girls working on paper on an iPadTwo students working on homework one with a laptop another with a bookTwo boys talking at a table with each otherTwo teenagers discussing a topic
In small groups, learners share their attempt at a piece of work, and the group identifies the strengths and weaknesses of the work based on the given success criteria.Learners identify areas within the homework where they struggled or had questions. On a board they list their name and either a specific question or area of struggle. Peers review the needs listed and identify who they might be able to help. The teacher sets up time for the peer assistance to occur.This strategy creates individual think and processing time with a partnered exchange to explore the thinking.Learners are assigned to or choose a peer to discuss responses to questions, clarify content, generate questions, and learn with.
Interested in learning more Formative Assessment strategies like these?

These are brief descriptions of four of the fifty-five Formative Assessment classroom strategies from Activating Learners. Learn more about Formative Instructional Practice.

Formative Strategy Toolkit Icon

1 person found this helpful