Dual Coding for Teachers Who Can’t Draw: Improving Every Teacher’s Explanations;

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In this session, Adam will outline major findings from cognitive science including the Multimedia Effect, Redundancy and Split Attention – empirical findings which can be placed within a framework called Dual Coding Theory. Dual Coding has become an incredibly popular tool for teachers, and Adam will show which strands of the Theory are most helpful to most teachers most of the time.


Formative assessment amid uncertainty with TDT;

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Online Webinar with Dylan Wiliam – 29th April 2020


Helping teachers use cognitive science with TDT;

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Online Webinar with Daniel Wilingham – 12th May 2020


Helping Students Think Critically about Internet Sources;

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Our highest hope for schooling is teaching students to think critically; we don’t want them just to learn factual content, we want them to evaluate and integrate what they read and learn. That’s more challenging in the Internet era, with tidal waves of accurate and inaccurate information; how much the more so today, with so many students working independently. In this talk I will explain, from a cognitive perspective, the difficulty of getting students to evaluate information. I will suggest curricular and instructional strategies to address these difficulties.


Impact of Technology: How to Lead Classroom Discussions;

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On this course, teachers will explore the ethical, legal, cultural, and environmental concerns surrounding computer science. You will build the skills needed to hold relevant, open, and exciting discussions in the classroom.


Simplicity rules: simplifying your practice for classroom success;

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This session will explore how we overcomplicate what we do, and how we can find more classroom success, and more balance for ourselves, by radically simplifying what we do.


Take your teaching online;

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Online learning has rapidly emerged and is now found in every area of education, from schools to skills training. More people than ever learn through online courses. Even where teaching is primarily ‘face to face’, online tools and interactions have become a key part of the learning experience.
But teaching online is different. If you work in education or training at any level, you need to develop new skills and understanding in order to make the right decisions, make the most of the opportunities, and overcome common challenges.


The Online Educator: People and Pedagogy;

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As e-learning becomes ever-more widespread, online educators are being required to design learning experiences that engage and meet the needs of very diverse learners. This course, developed by The Open University’s Institute of Educational Technology, explores four myths: that learning design is about technology and content; that innovation and accessibility are incompatible; that researching online learning is an ethics-free zone, and that educators’ online identities are irrelevant.


ResearchEdHome; Daily Live Webinars at 11am or on CatchUp

https://twitter.com/researchEdhome

6th May- Sam Twiselton- Overview of the newly published DfE ITT Core Content Framework for ITT
7th May- David Didau- Cognitive neuroscience – how we pay attention
8th May- Sam Strickland- Transforming school culture
11th May- Rob Coe
12th May- Carly Waterman
13th May- Ben White- You Should Know This!
14th May- Sam Balleara-
15th May- Jen Barker and Tom Rees- Expert Leadership
18th May- Daisy Christodoulou
19th May- Eva Hartell – Comparative Judgement
20th May- Peps Mcrea and Caroline Spalding- Motivating Students
21st May- Eric Kalenze –
22nd May- Alex Quigley –