Good Teaching Mind Map

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Good Teaching Mind Map by Mind Map: Good Teaching Mind Map

1. Summarize, predict, clarify and question your students so they can think, feel, and act critically.

1.1. Create organized lesson plans

1.2. Simple to complex

1.3. Concrete to abstract

2. Use the knowledge and experiences students bring to the classroom as a bridge to new learning.

3. Autonomy

4. Provide strategies for students to connect what they learned in one context and apply it to a new and different context.

5. Make information meaningful through student-centered activities.

5.1. Hands on, interactive

5.2. Learn by doing

5.3. Engaging

6. Yield transformational experiences for both the students and their teacher.

7. Enable students to find success by meeting their intellectual and emotional needs.

7.1. Inclusion

7.2. Accomodate to a variety of learners

7.3. Flexible to everyone's needs

8. Let education encompass a depth and breadth of knowledge that creates a life-long understanding within a social and historical context.

9. Integrate intellectual, technical, and practical habits of mind when teaching.

10. Seize teachable moments

11. Empower students to to build upon their current interactions with music.

12. Love who we educate

13. Personality is sacred

14. Place emphasis on spontaneity and self-activity and educate the whole child.

15. Equilibrium between the head, heart, and hands.

16. Qualities of a Teacher

16.1. Compassionate

16.2. Accepting/Understanding

16.3. Patient

16.4. Accomodating

16.5. A role model

16.6. Engaged/energetic

16.7. Positive

16.8. Well-prepared

17. Notable People

17.1. Paulo Freire

17.2. Vygotsky

17.3. Dewey

17.4. Ruth Bader Ginsburg

17.5. Mr. Rogers

17.6. Martin Luther King Jr.

18. Theory of Scaffolding

18.1. Consists of the activities provided by the educator, or more competent peer, to support the student

18.2. Support is tapered as it becomes unnecessary

18.3. Scaffolding is most important when the support is matched to the needs of the learner.

19. Theory of Flow

19.1. Created by Csikszentmihayal

19.2. When are students most in the theory of groove?

19.3. Similar to the Theory of Scaffolding

19.4. Provide your students with scaffolding to get them back in the "flow channel"

19.5. Know your students and make tasks flexible

20. Theories

20.1. Critical Pedagogy

20.2. Music Theory Learning

20.3. Zone of Proximal Development

20.4. Progressivism

21. Learning through problem solving

21.1. Problem solving is an opportunity for learning

21.2. Use of collaborative problem solving - benefits from others' perspectives

22. Zone of Proximal Development

22.1. Skills too difficult for a child to master on his/her own but can be done with guidance and encouragement from a knowledgeable person

23. Scaffolding vs. Discovery Learning

23.1. Students perform better with help rather than working independently

24. Critical Pedagogy

24.1. Empowering your students

24.2. crating a connection between teacher and students

24.3. understanding that all students learn differently

25. Praxialism

25.1. Created by David Elliott

25.2. Highlights the actions of music.

25.3. Music has a sense of meaning due to the use of human activity

25.4. A full understanding of the significance of music is much more than the understanding of pieces or works of music

25.5. Praxialism emphasizes the meanings and values in music-making, listening, and the outcomes in cultures.

26. Aestheticism

26.1. Created by Bennett Reimer

26.2. Focuses on reacting emotionally to a piece of music depending on the qualities of the piece/song

26.3. Use of Aesthetic Perception - connection to recognize the formal qualities of a piece

26.4. Use of Aesthetic reaction - physical reaction to a musical work (crying). It can't be expressed through words and can't be taught directly

26.5. Aesthetic Education - used to develop systematically every student's ability to have an aesthetic experience