A description of co-teaching models and approaches:
One Teaching, One Observing
One Teaching, One Assisting
Specific strategies and supports for successful collaboration and co-teaching success.
A research-based, persuasive rationale for co-teaching that encourages participation and support.
I am curious who understands fractions.
One teach, one observe: the primary responsibility of one teacher is to teach and the other teacher is to observe either the teacher and student(s) (OaklandUnified School District / Homepage. (n.d.).
Today we are learning about fractions.
Station teaching: students spend time with each teacher learning divided content (OaklandUnified School District / Homepage. (n.d.).
Station learning gives us different perspectives!
One teach, one assist: one has primary responsibility, one assists, monitors students, and helps with corrections (OaklandUnified School District / Homepage. (n.d.).
Differences are a part of who we are.
Parallel Teaching: teachers are both covering the same information, but they divide the class into two groups and teach simultaneously.
Alternative teaching: one teacher takes responsibility for the large group while the other works with a smaller group.
Color enhances your lines.
Adding color helps improve the image.
This is a great skill to learn, sounds like fun!
Team teaching: team taught, well planned content with no division of authority.
Today we will be learning about library skills, class.