Education For All People – Educational Input or Output?
In education, we look for outputs to determine the effectiveness of our program and methods. We call this process the test or the evaluation. In schools, teachers often perform tests to determine grades. In some states, the Home Schooling Act requires families to have their children assessed at specified intervals. Some say we should not test at all. Evaluating is appropriate sometimes, but the question is how much and how often. I believe we tend to get more results as we provide data. Often we test before the child has had the opportunity to learn the material. May I suggest that we spend too much time on production and, for many children, too little time to provide comments?
Here are two tips that you can use to help your child's education:
As a child, I attended a class activity called "Around the World." As a teacher, I also used this method to test my students to see how well they knew about their math facts. This is different from using flashcards to provide an entry. The neurodevelopmental approach uses input memory cards rather than a test. To use flash cards as input, quickly show the student the information giving the answer. Repeat these in SHORT, FREQUENT times throughout the day. A website that I have used provides downloadable program elements. They have free weekly study program offers and the rest are reasonably priced. Once I chose the periodic table flashcards. These downloadable sheets, once prepared, provide a way to enter the information that the child should learn. Flashcards provide a visual input.
You already know that children develop reading skills when they follow what they listen to. Did you know that hearing enhancement of a person by listening to stories without following? Moreover, if the individual only listens in the dominant ear (on the same side as the hand that he uses to write), listening can help establish dominance. to one side. This dominance gains long-term memory and emotional control. (Caution: If the story has a musical background, listen with both ears.) These stories provide an auditory contribution. The website below provides free and downloadable stories with text. I listened to a 14-minute story: "The Monkey Who Loved Chocolate". Classical writers include Lewis Carroll, Oscar Wilde, Charles Dickens and Rudyard Kipling. Bible stores also appear.
Think about the amount of time you spend on teaching to determine the production and the amount of information to be provided .