ed.ted.com Use engaging videos on TED-Ed to create customized lessons. You can use, tweak, or completely redo any lesson featured on TED-Ed, or create lessons from scratch based on any video from YouTube.
TED-Ed allows educators to flip learning for students. Using high quality videos vetted by TED, educators can place powerful learning in the hands of student. The link associated with this tag takes you to explain the purpose of flipping. flippedlearning.org About the Flipped Learning Network The mission of the Flipped Learning Network™ is to provide educators with the knowledge, skills, and resources to successfully implement Flipped Learning.  The goals of the FLN are to: Serve as the hub connecting educators engaged in Flipped Learning and sharing content they create. Provide the Flipped Learning community access …
Sharing. The keystone to learning because no person is smarter than the whole. Creating learning experiences for students and sharing them increases the learning potential for everyone. Make great stuff and let others learn from it!
Many educators create many lessons. Use the power of already created lessons to engage your students. The lesson offers four stages of engagement: 1. Watch 2. Think 3. Dig Deeper 4. Discuss ed.ted.com Use engaging videos on TED-Ed to create customized lessons. You can use, tweak, or completely redo any lesson featured on TED-Ed, or create lessons from scratch
How do you engage students in flipped learning? There is nothing magical about flipping; it takes work, persistance, and perseverance. Offering students high quality content helps to engage them. Make sure the videos matter and not just an add on to class. Expect much of yourself when engaging students after watching the video. Discussions only go so far. Ask, "What else can I do to engage students?" creatively. "Dig Deeper" is a portion of a lesson that gives students more to learn about the topic - an essential element of engagement.
After watching the video, students engage in "Think" which are questions written by the author. Question types include multiple choice and open answer. Students get immediate feedback on MC questions and can save responses to open answers.
"Discuss" allows students to be in a guided or open discussion. After responses are given to questions, participants can read other posts and respond to them. Work with students to respond appropriately as it is open to the world read.
Learning can be done in a series too. Students can learn a global view of a topic using this option. ed.ted.com Use engaging videos on TED-Ed to create customized lessons. You can use, tweak, or completely redo any lesson featured on TED-Ed, or create lessons from scratch
Use the TED-Ed community to post questions, answer questions, share ideas, or give praise! community.ed.ted.com Thank you all for being part of our TED-Ed Community! We have greatly appreciated your insightful thoughts and comments for the past 3 years. Your enthusiasm has inspired not only new TED-Ed Lessons, but ideas for ways to improve the TED-Ed website. In the process of developing our website (with much of the TED-Ed community's feedback in mind), we have decided to change this section of our website to "read only" mode, but that doesn't mean the conversation will stop. We've found that much of our community seems to prefer and be active on our social media channels such as Facebook and Twitter, so our team will be focusing its attention and resources on building our community there, and on other emerging social channels. And if you ever have any lesson ideas or comments on the lessons we have created, please do not hesitate to reach out to us using the “Get Involved” section of our website. Your ideas are (and always will be) the driving force of the TED-Ed initiative.
Interested in starting a TED-Ed club? Go and get started! ed.ted.com Bring TED to your school, and inspire the leaders of tomorrow. TED-Ed Clubs help students develop their big ideas into short, TED-style talks. Start a Club now!
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