Editable templates for teachers to send out daily/weekly plans, information and work to students.
Graphic organisers are maps or diagrams that can help students classify ideas and communicate effectively.
Students explore choices and consequences in a branching scenario, or create their own scenario.
A method of questioning students that guides them through a four-step problem-solving technique.
A design tool that helps students’ picture how a complex process is supposed to work. It can explain why a strategy is a good solution to the problem at hand.
Helps students sort and cluster large amounts of brainstorming ideas into relationships or themes.
A six-step process to guide students to generate and refine questions.
Explore words that either lie between two opposed concepts, like impossible/certain, or relate to a common subject, like movement.
Helps students find the right information on databases and websites by understanding how to build searches.
A strategy that uses a graphic organiser to support students in identifying and defining target vocabulary and concepts.
Students work in groups on parts of a task, then gather in mixed groups to present findings.
A systematic method of approaching problems from different perspectives, allowing greater opportunity to find solutions.
Students work together to generate a broad range of initial ideas.
Students develop a visual representation of relationships between ideas.
Students submit their work anonymously and other students provide anonymous feedback according to a provided rubric.
An associative planning strategy that can be used for developing content structure in essay writing, STEM project design or collaborative program-building.
A technique that supports students to document their learning process from start to finish.
Students design questions with the correct answers about what they have been learning.
Helps students to plan a visual sequence and structure for presenting information.
Questioning to get on-the-spot evidence about what students do and don't understand before moving forward in a lesson.
Students post anonymous questions about homework or a task that the teacher can address at the beginning of the class.
Use criteria to communicate and evaluate your students’ quality of learning around a task.
Quickly identify and analyse your students’ understanding of a concept.
Students can articulate their ideas and easily modify, start again and share with others.
Facilitate discussions by giving a voice to all students in a blended classroom within a lesson.
Students sit in the hot seat and become the focus of a questioning game that can be about a persona, a topic or a word meaning.
Students create study guides with support from their teachers.
Students reflect on their progress by documenting their own learning.
Students attempt questions that test knowledge about a topic. Quiz programs offer digital interface for fast completion on a laptop or device.
A scheduled discussion between peers, based around a text. Prompts or question stems support effective dialogue.
Students provide feedback to peers using a simple rubric and then have an opportunity to incorporate feedback before handing in an assessment.
Self-paced, online discussion where students contribute at a time that is most convenient to them.
Students arrange ideas, questions or facts on hexagons to stimulate discussion and create links or work toward a solution.
Video is taken of performances to use as evidence of student work or for critical analysis by peers.
Students formulate questions for given answers.
The teacher provides space for students to anonymously 'park' their insights, questions, ideas and next steps about a given topic.
Students can generate lists at various points within a unit of work. The lists can be questions, self-reflections or important points.
Students answer multiple choice questions by choosing the A, B, C or D card.
Students are supported to reflect on their immediate and holistic learning goals using a broad range of teacher led prompts.
Students work together in small study groups to prepare for an individual assessment.
A discussion facilitated with a number of prompts or provocations.
A tool that helps students understand and generate different types of questions.
A thinking tool that encourages the examination of ideas and concepts from different perspectives.
Students use clear assessment criteria or a simple framework to review peers’ work.
A quick writing process (1-10 minutes) where students respond to a question and then share responses.
A purposeful collection of evidence to showcase student learning and academic growth.