- Tapa blanda: 208 páginas
- Editor: Independent Thinking Press; Edición: New ed (21 de febrero de 2017)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 1781352682
- ISBN-13: 978-1781352687
- Valoración media de los clientes: 2 opiniones de clientes
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº183.840 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
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The Lazy Teacher's Handbook: How Your Students Learn More When You Teach Less (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 21 feb 2017
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Descripción del producto
Lazy teacher, aka smart teacher. A refreshing look at some of the things we habitually do, so that we extract better value for learning out of them. The Photocopier Challenge, for one, should be a regular agenda item. --Mary Myatt, education adviser, speaker and author of Hopeful Schools
When the original Lazy Teacher s Handbook first catapulted onto our shelves in 2010, the ideas quickly took hold and the concept of lazy teaching entered teachers vernacular, becoming shorthand for an effective, learning-centred approach to classroom practice. At the heart of the book's success lies Jim Smith's ability to demystify the complexity of the teaching and learning process, supported by usable approaches that actually work for today's generation of learners. In this fully updated edition, key ideas have been expanded and new teaching and learning approaches added, while aspects such as the use of IT in the classroom have been brought up to date. The Lazy Teacher s Handbook is essential reading for all trainee teachers and NQTs, and is a welcome tonic for experienced teachers looking for fresh approaches. --Jayne Prior, Senior Teaching Fellow and PGCE Programme Director, University of Bristol
Another fantastic teaching and learning development book. Jim's learning and experience as a teacher and head teacher echo strongly throughout the book, giving realistic perspectives on the challenges facing teachers and also practical and empowering solutions. The book could be read as a whole but also dipped in and out of as part of self-reflection and CPD. The book creates a can do approach to issues such as pupil engagement, progress, managing workload and effective feedback. Once again, Jim Smith has written a book that supports, excites and encourages thoughtful reflection EWAP! --Clare Cantle, Head Teacher, All Saints Catholic School
Reseña del editor
It's more than six years since the bestselling Lazy Teacher's Handbook was first published and Jim Smith's Lazy Teaching philosophy has developed significantly in that time. This new revised edition details Jim's latest thinking on how to be the best lazy, but outstanding, teacher you can be. Every chapter has been revised and some significantly expanded, particularly those on planning, conducting and reviewing lazy lessons. Others have been updated with Jim's latest tried-and-tested techniques, which all shift the emphasis away from the teaching and onto the learning. Have you ever wondered what would happen in your classroom if you simply stopped teaching? Over the last few decades the demands of countless education initiatives, not to mention the pressures good teachers put on themselves, have seen so much teaching squeezed into our lessons, it must have squeezed out some of the learning. Maybe if we spent a little less time teaching and gave students a little more time to learn, things would be different. Maybe this would allow us more opportunities to build relationships with the class and develop that all-important rapport with the individuals who might just need us most.Maybe we could even reclaim our Sunday afternoons from planning and marking? The Lazy Way can help you get more out of your students and at the same time help you to get your life back. More than just a series of tricks, the Lazy Way is something Jim Smith has put together over years of experience working with all sorts of learners (and teachers) who want their lessons to be different yet still be rewarded with academic success. The approach was born out of Jim's frustration with doing a job he loves but being slowly killed by it in the process. And, as all good psychologists know, if necessity is the mother of invention then frustration is the absent father, and being knackered the grown-up sibling who just won't leave home. If you want your students to learn more and you to work less, then The Lazy Teacher's Handbook provides you with all the arguments and evidence you need. The new edition is packed full of even more easy-to-apply, highly effective strategies (which Ofsted have rated as 'outstanding') all with the seal of approval from real students in real classrooms. So, next time someone tells you to get a life, this book will make it possible. Contents include: 1.Pass Notes 2. Old Fashioned Teaching with a Lazy Twist 3.The Lazy Approach to Lesson Outcomes 4. Structuring the Lazy Lesson 5. The Prepare Phase - Great Lazy Lesson Ideas 6. The Action Phase - Great Lazy Lesson Ideas 7. The Review Phase - Great Lazy Lesson Ideas 8. Marking, Assessment and Feedback RIP! 9. IT - the Lazy Teacher's Friend 10. Lazy Language that Changes Everything 11. Differentiation Done the Lazy Way 12. Getting the Best from Teaching Assistants - the Lazy Way 13. The Lazy Tutor Previously published as The Lazy Teacher's Handbook, ISBN 9781845902896. 'The Lazy Teacher' is a registered trademark.Ver Descripción del producto
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It's not that the concepts presented in the book are bad per se, so much as most of them are common sense. If you're a teacher working 80 hour weeks, you'll find something of value, but if you've got your week down to a normal 40 hour week already, then you won't find much of value in here.
Ultimately Smith's concepts come down to this:
Make the kids grade their own work.
Make the kids come up with some of their own work (this works way better in theory than in practice, for the record).
Use what you were taught in school.
There's nothing new or novel here, and while it's not a bad read, I sort of wish I had just borrowed it from the library.
s not a "how to"" book, but gives plenty of examples and rationale why a teacher should make the kids do the work in the classroom. making the teacher the resource person, guide and facilitator.The illustrations are quite amusing - I especially liked marking RIP :). An excellent resource to turn your learning environment into something dynamic for yourself and your students.