Teaching Adults an Active-Learning Approach (Naeyc)
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Teaching Adults an Active-Learning Approach (Naeyc)

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Published by National Association for the Education of You .
Written in English


  • Adult & Continuing Education,
  • Adult Education,
  • Child Psychology,
  • Education / Teaching

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages155
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11404295M
ISBN 100912674962
ISBN 109780912674964

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Teaching adults: an active learning approach. [Elizabeth Jones] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book\/a>, schema:CreativeWork\/a> ; \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n library.   Andragogy, or the practice of teaching adults, studies the best methods and approaches for effective adult education. Malcolm Knowles' Five Principles of Andragogy Those teaching adults should understand and practice the five principles of andragogy espoused by Malcolm Knowles, a pioneer in the study of adult learning. 4 Principles for Teaching Adults otivate onitor Principal 1: Make Sure Your Adult Students Understand “Why” This principle is not only about having participants see the relevance of the training, but about why each thing you teach them is an important part of the learning. Adult learners are motivated to learn when they have a need to know. Adults Aren’t Empty Vessels Teaching adults isn’t like teaching children. Traditionally, children are viewed as empty vessels into which teachers can pour knowledge. Parents and teachers try to control the information that goes into the classroom to determine the quality of learning that comes out. Trainers cannot control adults this way.

  Keep in mind this list of tips to engage adult learners, in order to create truly inspirational and powerful eLearning deliverables. However, if you are looking for additional tips on motivating adult learners, I suggest you to also read the article 17 Tips To Motivate Adult Learners.. If you'd like to learn more about the traits of adult learners, the article Important Characteristics Of. Active learning. Active learning means learning by doing. Active learning is about making teaching and training learner-centred, and involving the learner in all aspects of the learning process. Learner-centred teaching starts with the learners' own needs, abilities, learning styles, . Active Learning is an approach with various methods/strategies for implementation. Listed below are active learning strategies that could work in medical education. For more description and examples from the SDC Curriculum, click the name of the strategy. Group Activities.   Standard syllabuses require books that will cover grammar, reading, writing, speaking, and listening skills. If you are teaching a non-standard syllabus class, maybe focusing on one skill set, you'll need to get some resource books for your classroom work.

  The motivations to learn evolve as you become older; and for an adult educator, teaching can be even more difficult without a basic understanding of adult learning theory. Malcolm Knowles, a pioneer in adult education, popularized the concept of five teaching strategies for adults, which states that students learn best when.   The Benefits of Active Learning — Why It Works. When it comes to learning a new concept or skill, instruction is essential but practice makes perfect. Traditionally, lectures teach students new concepts and active learning helps students master them. Active learning works because it engages students in the learning process. Teaching Adults, Revisited: Active Learning for Early Childhood Educators. Jones, Elizabeth. National Association for the Education of Young Children. This book follows master educator Elizabeth (Betty) Jones as she teaches an introductory course in early childhood education. She actively engages the students, encouraging them to make decisions.   The frequency and variety of active learning components integrated throughout the year 1 curriculum reflect faculty familiarity with active learning methods and their support of an active learning culture. This project has sparked reflection on teaching practices and facilitated an evolution from teacher-centered to learning-centered instruction.