What is it all about?
Agriculture, medicine and industry all use evidence-based methods that are decided by what works best in experiments rather than custom and practice, or merely tradition. Teaching is becoming this way too, and we now know what teaching methods are consistently reliable and effective in the classroom.
This video covers ten of the most effective teaching methods as identified by thousands of experiments conducted worldwide.The video is presented by Mike Bell, with many methods explained by Geoff Petty, author of Evidence-Based Teaching.
Click on the clip below to watch a video clip answering questions such as:
* What methods are used and how do we know they are reliable?
* Will I have to completely change the way I teach?
* Will we all end up teaching the same way?
This pack contains a CD with a printable booklet of supporting material for the DVD with links to books, web sites and training sessions related to Evidence-Based Teaching. You see the methods being used by ordinary teachers in real classrooms filmed by Mediamerge’s “Classroom Observation” division.
Available with both single and multi user licenses.
- Credit Card
- Direct Debit
- Purchase Order
- Single User License
- Multi-User Site License
Initial Teacher Training – resources can be used with new initial teacher trainees before they enter their professional placements and lead their own classes. The resources help trainees to identify areas of good practice and areas for future development.
ITT Mentor Training – experienced teachers and tutors who act as mentors for teacher trainees, may find the classroom videos a useful training resource to help identify strengths and areas for development of practitioners via the observation process. The resources could be used as a standardisation exercise for mentors who are required to grade the lessons of their mentees.
INSET, CPD and Staff Development – the classroom video resources could be used as part of a staff development event for organisations preparing for inspection. Teaching colleagues could watch and comment on each of the videos to highlight areas of good practice and to identify those areas which observers would identify as requiring further development.