FEATURES  FOR   TEACHERS

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Ideas and Features For New Teachers 
and Veterans with Class

Volume 5, Issue 14

July 2009

StarTeaching Store Advertise with us Previous Articles Submit an Article FREE Reports Feature Writers New Teacher's Niche Tech Center  
 

Welcome to StarTeaching's bi-monthly newsletter, 
Features for Teachers!
Over 100 Issues and still going strong!  
Great Ideas and Features for all Teachers!   

Remember to bookmark this page and to visit our website for more great articles, tips, and techniques!
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Also, feel free to email this newsletter to a friend or colleague!  


SQ3R Sheet
Check out our NEW FREE online resources, including the SQ3R sheet for reading 
and the Paragraph Graphic Organizer for writing.  These are forms you can fill in online and print, or have your students fill them in and print them for class!

Paragraph Organizer

Would you be interested in becoming a Featured Writer for the StarTeaching website?

Our Newsletter is now posting a opening for a creative educator interested in designing a set of weekly science activities for students and teachers to use.  

Email your resume and letter of interest to:  editor@starteaching.com

  Reader Response

Ask Dr. Manute

Dr. Manute is a well-renowned world traveler, guest speaker, and educational consultant.  

Dr. Manute holds multiple degrees in several educational fields. He has taught in both stateside and international school communities.  He has extensive experience (25 years) in school administration.  He also has worked at the university level, supervising teacher interns and teaching undergraduate courses.

As part of our NEW! Reader Response selection (asked for by our subscribers), we are pleased to have Dr. Manute answer questions from our readers.  

 
 You can  contact Dr. Manute through the form at the end of this article.  Thanks!

Hello readers -

Dr. Manute is currently out of the country on official Department of Education business overseas.  He will resume the Reader Response section again in late August.  

Please do continue to submit your questions and queries for Dr. Manute, and he will respond to them upon his return stateside.  

 

Submit your questions to Dr. Manute on Educational Issues!  Simply fill in the form below:

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Type in your question or query below:

 

Decision Making Skills

By Munir Moosa Sewani

Successful leaders have the courage to take action while others hesitate.Ē

- John C. Maxwell 

How many of you want to go for a beach walk on this weekend? How many of you want to change cell phone this month? How many of you know that where they would be after 10 years? What would you like to wear for a party tonight?  

These questions seems to be uncomplicated, but in order to take the right decision, one has to rethink every statement before making any final opinion. 

Many a times it happens that a teacher punishes student or make wrong judgment for the students without even clarifying the issue. Education provides us learning opportunities; but what if the skills are not being developed within the students? Itís a fact that at times, even teachers face intricacy to take right decision. Many a times it happens that we repent on our taken decisions. It could be about any thing; like taking a decision to marry or choosing a career to embark upon. 

Decision making is a life skill training, which helps a person to be independent in their life and to make right judgment. Still the top notch colleges and universities teachers are using the same teaching methodologies. Paper pen work is still going on but it seems as if the teachers are not willing to take skills development classes on a serious note. But the matter of fact is, until and unless teachers try to develop skills within themselves and in the students, it is roughly hard to estimate teachersí capability and interest in personal and childís grooming. Subjects are to give knowledge, but skills are to give leadership qualities. 

In this article, we will explore on of the ways of making a decision. 

No sensible decision can be made any longer without taking into account not only the world as it is, but the world as it will be. . ." - Isaac Asimov

Decision making is a complex process which helps us to take action and produce final choice. When we have multiple options or very limited options, we usually think to select one by comparing and examining them before making any final decision. But many a times, we take decision without thinking. Third law of motion states, to every action there is an equal but opposite reaction. In the same manner, the way we think gives us the result in the same way.  

Six Thinking Hats is the best method to take a good decision by analyzing situation from all the perspectives. It helps you make better decisions by pushing you to move outside your habitual ways of thinking. 

White Hat: With this thinking hat, you spotlight on the data available. Look at the information you have or you may also gather the information from the historical data, and see what you can learn from it. Look for gaps in your knowledge, and either try to fill them or take account of them.
Red Hat: Wearing the red hat, you look at the decision using intuition, and emotion. Also try to think how other people will react emotionally, and try to understand the intuitive responses of people who do not fully know your reasoning. Such exploratory research will help you to know about others feelings, which may help you to take right decision on right time.
Black Hat: Narrow your thinking horizon and look at things critically. It will surely help to make your plans tougher and more resilient. It can also help you to spot fatal flaws and risks before you embark on a course of action. Often it happens that we leave to evaluate the negative side of our thinking, which may raise problems later on. By looking at the problem in advance, we can prepare to face difficulties easily.
Yellow Hat: It is the optimistic approach to think and evaluate the situation. It gives an outlook to the opportunities and benefits of the decisions, if taken. It helps you to think positively leaving aside other dimensions. Yellow Hat thinking helps you to keep going when everything looks gloomy and difficult.
Green  Hat: The Green Hat stands for creativity. This is where you can develop creative solutions to a problem. Remember, problem itself is a problem unless you know how you can turn in into an opportunity. Your creative ideas and tools can help you to tackle with the entire circumstances with no trouble
Blue Hat: The Blue Hat stands for process control. This is the hat worn by people chairing meetings. When running into difficulties because ideas are running dry, they may direct activity into Green Hat thinking. When contingency plans are needed, they will ask for Black Hat thinking, and so on.

 

Munir Moosa Sewani is one of the most famous, prominent and creative names in the field of Education in the past 8 years. He is a Master Trainer In Special Education, Post Graduate, Teacher Educator and a Teacher. He is a Freelance Writer and Photographer, in addition to his role as a featured writer for StarTeaching's newsletter for more than a year now. He is an author of the famous self-published storybook for children named as "The MORAL STORIES FOR CHILDREN" and has also written Biology course book for Secondary Classes. He has written almost more than 30 articles internationally on many websites and numerous newsletters dealing with social, health, educational and cultural issues, which are internationally recognized and published in most of the famous world wide websites, magazines and newspapers.

He is also a Social worker, private tutor, career counselor, musician, lyrics writer and have multi- dimensional talents.

His future plan is to write dozens of informative books and articles and to work for education and media also, in order to develop the sense of understanding many dimensions of life through his creativity.

You can contact Munir Moosa Sewani at: munirmoosa@yahoo.com

 

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Mastering Basic Skills software:

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There are six modules designed to test the basic ability of an individual in terms of Memory & Concentration. Needless to say this is the most important basic skill for not just to survive but also to thrive in this competitive environment. Each of the six modules tests the six variants of Memory & Concentration in an individual, namely: 1. Picture recognition
2. Paired Associate Learning
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At each level, the individual's performance is depicted as Scores Obtained.

A feedback has been built into the software for all these 18 levels depending on the marks one scores during the test. 

Each individual can assess his/her performance any time by clicking on "history", which gives complete details of date and time of taking the tests, marks scored each time and even time taken to do the test. This builds the confidence level and encourages more participation to eventually culminate in improvement and enhancement of memory and concentration.

Essentially, this software is a SELF AWARENESS tool that surely motivates the individual to realize one's capability and seek or be receptive for improvement. Also, if repeatedly done over a period of time works as Training tool to enhance their capability.
This software package is specifically designed to help young children to learn basic skills that will help them in school.  Continued follow-up will give these young learners success as they mature.  

Three versions of the software exist: Individual Software on either CD or Online,   Family Version Software, and an Institutional Software package.

StarTeaching wholeheartedly supports and endorses this software.  It will make a difference with your child or student.

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  School Features

Accreditation (part 3)

Courtesy of K12Academics.com

Regional Accreditation

Regional accreditation is a term used in the United States to refer to the process by which one of six accrediting bodies, each serving an area of the country, accredits schools, colleges, and universities. Each regional accreditor encompasses the vast majority of public and nonprofit private schools in the region they serve. They include among their membership nearly all elementary schools, junior high schools, middle schools, high schools, community colleges, public universities, and private universities.

Compared

Vocational and religious accreditation groups have standards that are different from regional accreditors. For example, Trinity College (Florida) holds the Association for Biblical Higher Education. Trinity applied for regional accreditation from Southern Association of Colleges and Schools, but was rejected in December 2005 In December 2005, SACS reviewed the college and rejected the application for accreditation because "Trinity College of Florida failed to provide information demonstrating its compliance with Core Requirement 2.5 (Institutional Effectiveness), Core Requirement 2.7.1 (Program Length), Core Requirement 2.7.2 (Program Content), Core Requirement 2.8 (Faculty), Comprehensive Standard 3.7.1 (Faculty), and Core Requirement 2.9 (Learning Resources and Services) of the Principles of Accreditation

Unaccreditated Institutions

Despite the widely recognized benefits and accountability of accreditation, some institutions choose, for various reasons, not to participate in an accreditation process. According to the United States Department of Education, it is possible for post secondary educational institutions and programs to elect not to seek accreditation but nevertheless provide a quality post secondary education. Yet, other unaccredited schools simply award degrees and diploma without merit for a price.

Some religious schools claim that accreditation could interfere with their mission or philosophy even though organizations do exist specifically to accredit religious institutions without compromising their doctrinal statements. Some states, such as California, allow exemption from accreditation for religious schools. Thus, occasionally diploma mills operate as religious universities to avoid laws against diploma mills. Meanwhile institutions, such as Strassford University, claim "none of the recognized regional accrediting organizations accept as members institutions that are not dedicated to traditional education," and thus, Strassford does not "desire" traditional accreditation. The Strassford University is listed by the Oregon State Office of Degree Authorization as part of a diploma mill operation. Furthermore, other schools simply do not have the means or organizational structure to meet accreditation standards and others, like San Diego Christian College, have had their accreditation status revoked after failing to meet minimum requirements.

An ongoing problem within higher education accreditation is the existence of diploma mills and accreditation mills. These organizations exist to grant apparent degrees without course work to give a willing buyer a degree for money. Sometimes both the buyer and seller know this or a potential student is not aware of the fraud. In some cases a diploma mills and/or its "accreditor" is unrecognized and exists only at a post office box or Web page owned by the proprietor of the school

 

Article courtesy of K12Academics.com

K12Academics.com

 

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MythMichigan Books
Novels by Frank Holes, Jr.

Now Available!  3rd Book in the Dogman Series:

Nagual: Dawn Of The Dogmen

Michigan ís legendary Dogman returns in Nagual: Dawn of the Dogmen by Frank Holes, Jr.  The third book in the series is a masterful blend of fantasy and folklore, delving into the pre-dawn history of the mysterious creature and then rushing forward to the present day.  The supernatural beast is seen from two fronts.  The first encounter, part of a 1700s French fur-traderís dream, chronicles the cultural clash between the indigenous, prehistoric civilizations and the Nagual, the half-man, half-canine skin-walkers, a clash where only one side can survive.  We then return to the modern day as the Dogman rampages across the fields and forests, the farms and camps of Grand Traverse and Benzie Counties in northern Michigan .  The supernatural beast is hunting for the remnants of its stolen, ancient treasure that will give it immortality and unlimited power.  Can two young camp counselors put an end to the chaos without losing their lives?

MythMichigan Books
Novels by Frank Holes, Jr.

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Part mystery, part science fiction, Year of the Dogman is an imaginative, compelling, and adrenaline-pumping adventure. Author Frank Holes, Jr. takes no prisoners in creating a diabolical creature that leaves the forest to prey on the hapless hamlet of Twin Lakes in Northern Michigan . When night falls, the nocturnal beast, Dogman, scares the living daylights out of anyone he happens upon as he searches for a timeless treasure stolen from a Native American tribe. In the midst of the chaos, a young teacher is forced to put two and two together no matter how high the cost to rid the village of the treacherous man-beast who thrives on destruction and terror.  

In The Haunting of Sigma, Frank Holes, Jr. returns fans of the legendary Dogman to the wild world of cryptozoology in Northern Michigan .  This darker, far more sinister prequel to Holesís first novel fully establishes his hold upon the imaginations of readers all over the Midwest .  June 1987 ushers in the hot, dry summer season, but something else far more horrifying has taken up residence in the deep wilderness in Kalkaska County .  The Dogman, a supernatural combination of canine and man, has returned to wreck havoc upon the tiny, sleepy community of Sigma.

 

Based upon the epic Greek tale of The Odyssey, yet set in the American Wild West, The Longquist Adventures: Western Odyssey chronicles the journey of a young boy and his guide through a perilous world of dangerous encounters and fantastic creatures.  It is a world of gun fights at high noon, stampedes on the great plains, stagecoach robbery, and an ultimate showdown with a ruthless, powerful gangster aboard a turn-of-the-century paddlewheel in the San Francisco Bay.  Can the time-traveling boy and the law-abiding Marshal restore order to the chaos of the American West gone truly wild?

Click Here For The
Year of the Dogman Website
Click Here For The
Haunting of Sigma Website
Click Here For The
Western Odyssey Website

 

The Dogman, a creature of MythMichigan, is an excellent example of modern-day folklore to study in your classes.   

http://www.dogman07.com

The Longquist Adventures, written for elementary students, is excellent for teaching mythology and classic stories to young children.  

Look for Western Odyssey this summer!

Teachers:
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New Teachers' Niche: 
A Place for New Teachers, Student Teachers, and Interns

Student Biographies And Interviewing

by Frank Holes, Jr.
Educational Consultant

Our biography project begins with careful planning long before the actual class implementation. The first step is to set up the access to information. We arrange our time with our local librarian so she's well aware of the project expectations. She always thinks of details we need, and she's really good about setting out autobiography/biography books and materials for us.

The students each check out an autobiography/biography book from the library. I require teacher's permission and approval before check out. I do allow students to use outside books, but they must still be brought in to be approved.

We allow students to 'test drive' the books for a one-week span. If the subject is just too boring or awful for the student, I do allow them to change books (though the due date stays the same!) The most important aspect to me is the reading of the book; we'll take time every day during the project to quiet read in the classroom. I want to stress the importance of the reading of biographical text, since it's much different than the fictional works they normally read.

You can also skip ahead of the reading of the book and move right into the fact finding session. If you have internet access and an updated encyclopedia you can find most or even all of the facts about your subject. But make sure your students are reading the books too.  This is important to get an overall, rounded-view of their character.  Be careful that your students have chosen biographies and not historical fiction or the various 'diary' books out there now!

This next step is to identify what information you want your students to find about their subject. We call this our 'fact-finding' stage.  We complete a note taking sheet which organizes the students' research. You can find a copy of our 'fact-finding' worksheet on our website. There are basic facts to find such as personal and family information, employment, and education.

Then there are the facts which must be uncovered, such as mentors they had, who they have influenced, their impact on society, and why they'll be remembered in history. Lastly, I'll have students complete several short writing assignments extending the new knowledge.  Sometimes students create interview questions and formulate fictional answers based on what they think the person would say. Another idea is to create a fictional conversation with that person which is held around a dinner table or around a campfire. There are many applications you can create to use the students' facts.

Finally, you need to consider what the students will do with their completed research. We have had students create PowerPoint documents and give in-class presentations. We have had them create posters to display their findings. This year we're putting our research onto each student's website along with any multi-media that is available to us (such as clip art, photos, audio and/or video clips).

Most years, we will have students pair up and interview each other.  Students find out personal information about each other, such as basic family and friends, schools and education, and where they've lived. They pose questions on likes/dislikes, favorites, and goals for the future. You can go ahead and create a short sheet of sample questions, then allow students to create their own as the interview goes on (also check out our website for a FREE printable copy of the interview sheet we use in class). Allow each student about 10-15 minutes to ask questions and write down answers, then have students trade roles.

Now you have enough information to create student biographies (or give the data sheets to the owners and have students create autobiographies). We will write these up in a narrative form to tell a life story, but we've also done projects like PowerPoints, web pages, and posters. One favorite is cutting out t-shirt shapes out of paper and having students write on them and decorate them with photos, drawings, and clip art. These are then presented to the class and hung in the hallways.

The biography project is not only required in our curriculum, but it is also fun for the students. It is also a great means of incorporating an informational text (non-fiction) into your class curriculum.


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"Wooden Bowls" 

Author Unknown

Themes on Life

What are our actions teaching to our children?

A frail old man lived with his son, his daughter-in-law, and his four-year-old grandson. His eyes were blurry, his hands trembled, and his step faltered.

The family would eat together nightly at the dinner table. But the elderly grandfather's shaky hands and failing sight made eating rather difficult. Peas rolled off his spoon, drooping to the floor. When he grasped his glass of milk, it often spilled clumsily at the tablecloth.

With this happening almost every night, the son and daughter-in-law became irritated with the mess.

"We must do something about grandfather," said the son.

"I've had enough of his milk spilling, noisy eating and food on the floor," the daughter-in-law agreed.

So the couple set a small table at the corner.

There, grandfather ate alone while the rest of the family enjoyed their dinner at the dinner table. Since grandfather had broken a dish or two, his food was served in wooden bowls. Sometimes when the family glanced in grandfather's direction, he had a tear in his eye as he ate alone. Still, the only words the couple had for him were sharp admonitions when he dropped a fork or spilled food. The four-year-old watched it all in silence.

One evening, before supper, the father noticed his son playing with wood scraps on the floor. He asked the child sweetly: "What are you making?" Just as sweetly, the boy replied, "Oh, I'm making a little bowl for you and mama to eat your food from when I grow up." The four-year-old smiled and went back to work.

These words so struck the parents that they were speechless. Then tears streamed down their cheeks. Though no words were spoken, both knew what must be done. That evening, the husband took grandfather's hand and gently led him back to the family table.

For the remainder of his days, grandfather ate every meal with the family. And for some reason, neither husband nor wife seemed to care any longer when a fork was dropped, milk was spilled or the table cloth was soiled.

 


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In This Week's Issue 
(Click the Quick Links below):

Decision Making Skills

Reader Response: Ask Dr. Manute:

School Features: 
Accreditation (part 3)

New Teacher's Niche:
Student Biographies And Interviewing

Themes on Life:  
"Wooden Bowls"

10 Days of Writing Prompts

10 Days of Math Problems

Summer Book Sale for Teachers

Book of the Month Club


 

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All articles will be proofread, and may be edited for content and/or length.

 

10 Days Of
Writing 
Prompts 

Day
1

What are THREE careers you are interested in?

Day
2

Write down FIVE important positive aspects of your favorite career. 

Day
3

Write down THREE important negative aspects of your favorite career.

Day
4

How can you get good advice on choosing a career?

Day
5

List THREE things you learned in school this week that will apply to your favorite career. 

Day
6

What is the difference between a job and a profession?

Day
7

What are FIVE jobs you think you might have before you find your profession?

Day
8

Why is it important to have several jobs before taking on a profession?

Day
9

Do people change professions more often than they change jobs?  Why or why not?

Day
10

List FIVE real-life jobs that will use something we learned in class this week.   

 

10 days of writing prompts

 

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Mastering Basic Skills software:

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Year of the Dogman


A New Novel by Frank Holes, Jr.
Now Available!
click here for more info

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Be sure to check out our
BOOK of the MONTH

If You Don't Feed The Teachers, They Eat The Students

By Neila A. Connors

 

 

Coming Soon:

Preparing For the Upcoming Year

Technology & Teaching: Seamless Integration into Curriculum

Writing Process and Programs

Classroom Management


 

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10 Days of 
Math Problems
by Mary Ann Graziani

Day 1

What is the probability of finding a vowel within the alphabet?

Day 2 What is the probability of tossing a coin and turning up heads or tails?
Day 3

What is the probability of finding a consonant within the alphabet?

Day 4

What is the probability of drawing a heart from a deck of cards?

Day 5

1.     Use pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, half dollars, and silver dollars to solve this problem.  You do not have to use each type of coin to solve the problem.

Art used a metal detector to find change on the beach.  He found $8.19.  If his recovered treasure is made up of an equal number of five different coins, what coins did he find?  How many of each?

Day 6

1.     Use pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, half dollars, and silver dollars to solve this problem.  You do not have to use each type of coin to solve the problem.

Diane and Beth are running a car wash to earn extra money.  They have collected exactly $38 so far.  If they have an equal number of five different coins, what coins do they have?  How many of each?

Day 7

1.      Use pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, half dollars, and silver dollars to solve this problem.  You do not have to use each type of coin to solve the problem.

Tony has $9.66 in loose change in his jacket pocket.  If there is an equal number of four different coins, what coins does Tony have?  How many of each?
Day 8

1.      Use pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, half dollars, and silver dollars to solve this problem.  You do not have to use each type of coin to solve the problem.

Jenny has a piggy bank.  She has $52.40 saved up so far for a new bike.  The money is made up of an equal number of each of four different coins.  What coins does she have?  How many of each?
Day 9  Fill in the correct math symbol in the blank:  
64 ___ 8 + 8
Day 10

Fill in the correct math symbol in the blank: 450 __ 16 + 466

 

 

 

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