Any of these questions can be enriched by requiring students to answer, “Why?” or “Where did you find that information?”
This document would be well-used in "flipped classrooms." Students can listen to a podcast, read a text, or watch a YouTube video, etc. outside of class and come back to class to discuss and respond using this sheet as a guide and structure.
Use as part of your assessment cycle of pretesting, checking for understanding, and/or posttesting.
Consider enlarging at a local printing company or education agency to use as an anchor chart or large group teaching tool.
Enlarge on an Elmo, overhead projector, or interactive whiteboard for whole group instruction.
This sheet works well for all subject areas!
Use as part of carousel reports.
Assign specific students or specific groups particular columns, boxes, or rows and then share those with other students or groups.
Cut apart the document on the lines and use as a game board for review purposes.
Photographs can be made of these for record keeping and sharing purposes. This can also be sent home as a review, communication, and sharing tool.
Print on cardstock and laminate. This allows the document to be used repeatedly by writing on it with dry erase or wet erase markers. Photographs or photocopies can be made of these for record keeping and sharing purposes.
Use as part of interactive notebooks. Print size may need to be adjusted depending on the size of notebooks being used.
Assign different podcasts, radio shows, speeches, texts, etc. to a specific color of sheet.
Print each sheet on a different color to easily distinguish it from the others or to assign students to pick up a specific sheet based on needs and preferences.
Allow students to answer each questions in a different color of ink or pencil to increase engagement, interest, and potential retention of material. I believe color increases learning.
Consider the implications and use of this sheet and podcasts with learners of English as as additional language.
Print multiple copies of this sheet and comb-bind, spiral-bind, or place in a three-ring binder. Students can then keep a record of all of these over a given period of time.