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flipped

LMS is a great tool for an EFL flipped classroom
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Why an LMS is a great tool for an EFL flipped classroom

LMS

In EFL (English as a Foreign Language) classrooms, things tend to follow the old paradigm of sage on the stage. However, we argue that a more “guide from the side” approach is also possible and even more beneficial for EFL learners. An LMS can make a smooth transition towards the flipped classroom model and will empower students to form their own methods of language learning.

types of Flipped Learning
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Exploring 4 types of Flipped Learning

Flipped Classroom

Educators have adapted the already traditional Flipped Learning to meet the needs of different students, with different abilities and skills and different degrees of knowledge, going through different stages of the approach. So let’s explore the four types of Flipped Learning.

Flipped Learning should be standard for Higher Education
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Why Flipped Learning should be standard for Higher Education

Flipped Classroom, Higher Ed

If the flipped classroom approach yields so many positive results for high school students, I think it’s safe to assume it can do the same for their HE counterparts. University students are the perfect candidates of self-directed learning and they would thrive in a flipped learning environment. If we want them to become successful citizens of tomorrow, we need to turn the traditional model of teaching on its head.

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4 Questions about the flipped classroom teachers must answer

Flipped Classroom

Despite there being a smorgasbord of tools, platforms and apps designed specifically to house, manage and direct online educational content, the process of initiating a flipped classroom model remains, for many, an enigma not worth trying. So let’s explore a few practical strategies in order to answer some of the most important questions about a flipped classroom teachers must address.

Misconceptions about the flipped classroom
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7 Misconceptions about the flipped classroom [Infographic]

Flipped Classroom

The Flipped Classroom is becoming a serious alternative to the traditional approach to education and is spreading in more classrooms across the world. Nevertheless, despite the continuously burgeoning popularity of the flipped classroom, there are still plenty of misconceptions about it. Here are seven of them and the reasons why all educators out there should overcome them.

Video is a key teaching tool for the flipped classroom
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Why video is a key teaching tool for the flipped classroom

Flipped Classroom

Video is a key teaching tool for the flipped classroom because it can bring many aspects of the course material to life, in a way that is multi-sensory, impactful and readily remembered. Check out four things to keep in mind when creating videos for a flipped learning environment and also a few video editing options. Will you give video a try?

the flipped classroom
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The flipped classroom: how to create a win-win situation for students and teachers

Flipped Classroom

While there are plenty of concerns regarding the success of a flipped classroom (how to ensure all students have access to the lectures at any time, how to create the best lectures, and even trust students to come prepared to class), its benefits outnumber its shortcomings. The flipped classroom seems to create a win-win situation for both students and teachers. Once they try it, they no longer want to go back.

WSQ forms
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Using WSQ forms to improve the impact of Flipped Classroom tasks

Flipped Classroom

WSQ stands for Watch, Summarize, Question. WSQ forms can provide a wealth of information about a student’s progress and help target setting. The fact you almost always have this information before class allows you to intervene at the point of difficulty rather than react and recode learning after a summative assessment.

flipped classroom
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Engaging students with the flipped classroom

Flipped Classroom

The short period of time spent in class could be used for so much more than taking notes and listening to a teacher’s monologue. The classroom should be a space of collaboration and interactivity where students can clarify the aspects of the lesson they don’t understand by discussing them with their peers and teachers. This is what the “flipped classroom” means.

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