Students love the challenge of connecting to nature as they learn.
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Find posters, tasks, texts and complete guides
here to inspire risks with benefits for all – and will help students to see the role rules can play for good or harm.
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Below are 5 additional uses popular in my classes – and you likely have others:
1. Build a set of classroom rules with students that help all participants to connect to nature meaningfully.
2. Use readings as an informational text to address questions about inferred and literal meanings.
3. Discuss with students how we respond differently when we look empathetically through another’s eyes whenever we communicate or respond to rules.
4. Display as posters to help students take good risks – through discussion of rules in and beyond class.
5, Debate with natural prompts and posters to examine logging from opposite sides. For instance, discuss which risks were good compared to bad choices. Students might support how they know a good risk from a bad one – within examples and comparisons shared.
Students learn to think critically about lesson texts when they look through window words such as rules and risks.
In addition, the tasks here teach students to use different parts of their brains to recognize rules and risks in lesson texts and to apply comparable risks to improve their situation.
Hopefully these ready-to-roll brain-based materials
will benefit your learners and leaders as they do mine at middle, secondary, university levels and beyond.
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If you have any further questions
about how to get the most from this product, please do contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org and I’ll be glad to help further.
All the best
as you learn and lead with the brain in mind!
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Created by Ellen Weber, Brain Based Tasks for Growth Mindset