ALL of Jamie Clark’s fantastic resources available here, for free!!
What do do:
Put students into two teams. Line each team up, one behind the other in front of the whiteboard.
Give the student at the front of each line, a whiteboard
Resources:Large photocopied footsteps or large footsteps cut out of coloured paperHow It Works:Students work together to identify the steps for success in a particular task.They write each step on one of the foot prints.These can then be displayed on
Resources:Strips of PaperGlue? Stapler
How It Works:Students can work in groups.They are asked to write a Keyword/Topic/Phrase/Quote on a strip of paper.They then write a connection/explanation/definition on another strip of paper.However….They must then connect with another keyword+definition…
How It Works:
I saw this originally on the twitter page of https://twitter.com/CaldiesEnglish (Definitely worth following!)
So I thought, tin foil is a really cheap and effective resource to use in lessons in a variety
How It Works:
Here is an idea that isn‘t as daft as when you first read it.
Create an individual for the class who is adopted- Younger than the class you are working with.
Resources: Post-It notes/ Paper cut into small squaresHow It Works:Students are asked to work in pairs– and asked to write down 9 keywords/points/sentences/ each. (If AS/A level student- they could work on their own- link the points to mark schemes/model answer and
U Shape Continuum-Resources:None!How it works:Ask students to line up in order of their level of understanding/current grade/progress… (Up to you!)From really confident/A* to really confused/U grade.You should then snake the students from the end of the line to bring all
Resources:Online QR hunt creator- http://www.classtools.net/QR/How It Works:Teacher uses website to create a QR (quick response) quiz scavenger hunt- the above online tool creates the QR codes and makes them printable. (Follow instructions on website!)
You can then place these
Do you remember getting told off at school for passing notes in class?
That age-old teenage tradition that is now rapidly being replaced by its 21st Century counterpart: under-the-desk texting?