A new teaching method is allowing each student a chance to shine.
Sourced through Scoop.it from: www.abc.net.au
Moving away from reading and writing to doing. Check it out. Perhaps an experiment to launch during or pitch during WCIW April 15-21?
As a matter of fact, the Indian education system overvalues memorisation over innovation and originality is its biggest limitation. Memorising material simply may help students score good marks in exams, but it can’t teach them the skills they require to confront real world challenges.
Sourced through Scoop.it from: www.kashmirlife.net
A case for using creativity thinking in schools.
According to authors Katie Davis and Howard Gardner, today’s students view their lives as a string of ordered apps. Does this mindset help or hurt their ability to think creatively?
Sourced through Scoop.it from: thejournal.com
What are your thoughts?
Teachers have discovered that structured learning may actually be dampening our children’s natural creativity. With students expected to follow strict structures and boundaries, rather than follow more open, unstructured and creative learning methods that are required in the real world.
Imagine if you were allowed to use a whole workday every week to explore any project you wanted. With no restrictions on your time or what you could do, think of the ideas you could come up with and the things you could learn about!
Genius hour. Brilliant! What a great practice to start during World Creativity and Innovation Week April 15 to 21!
A story about the message of creativity one speaker from the US is delivering to students in Saudi Arabia. I’m wondering about potential cultural differences between the speaker and the students. Your opinion?
Whether or not creativity can be taught is still a contested question, though it really shouldn’t be.
Creativity = new ideas, new decisions, new actions. Think that can be taught?