Salt Lake City (PRWEB) October 24, 2013
School Improvement Network, the leader in educator effectiveness resources, today released a video segment showing how to increase student engagement through new active learning strategies. The video, which comes as part of School Improvement Network’s weekly publication, “Strategy of the Week,” shows strategies to increase student engagement with exercises like “note making.”
“Strategies to increase student engagement and learning like these can be used by all educators as they work towards becoming as effective as possible and preparing 100 percent of students for college and career,” said Chet Linton, CEO and president of School Improvement Network. “In classrooms of students with different needs and levels of comprehension, active learning strategies can increase student engagement and achievement by helping students become more involved in the learning process and connect what they’re learning to other lessons and subjects.”
In the new video segment, viewers will learn about strategies to increase student engagement such as having students summarize their learning by:
About School Improvement Network
Founded in 1991 by teachers, School Improvement Network has spent decades researching and documenting the best practices and teaching strategies in education. From this research, School Improvement Network has developed the Educator Effectiveness System. This system delivers a process to improve teacher practice and teaching strategies, and gives educators a set of powerful tools to drive the process. Research shows that districts and schools that use the tools in the Educator Effectiveness System produce better teachers and, as a result, experience dramatic increases in student achievement, driving up student proficiency scores by an average of 19 percent in a single year. School Improvement Network works with thousands of schools and districts in every state and around the world and has visited over 3,500 classrooms to document best practices and teaching strategies in action. Learn more at http://www.schoolimprovement.com.
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