Thinking about learning, including making sense of new learning, analyzing learning processes, or considering progress on goals.
- Prioritizing daily movement and experiential learning in Newark
- What Matters Most Now: Lesson One – Slow Down
- The powerful practice of documenting learning
- #vted Reads: The Power of Moments, with Rachel Mark
- The power of documentation in meaningful learning
- 8 year-end reflection tools and activities
- 8 methods for reflection in project-based learning
- Education, funny families and international espionage
- Assessing tech-rich instruction
- Mathew’s Y.E.A.R. at The Compass School
Encouraging students to reflect on their learning means providing them with questions that provoke authentic and personal responses. The flip side of that is then providing the time, the tools and the support for students to record that reflection in a student-centered, tech-rich environment.
Student reflections can take many forms, but more and more we’re seeing video reflections becoming popular.
At Peoples Academy Middle Level, in Morrisville VT, students are encouraged to reflect on their learning by creating screencasts. The screencast method is simple: students narrate over a slideshow of images documenting their learning. These screencasts can then be added to student’s digital portfolio, as well as being shared with families.