1 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Mary Crane Tanja Brannen
2 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction The impact of an outstanding classroom teacher on a child s life can be dramatic. Successful teachers are willing to work toward perfecting their craft. Successful administrators are willing to provide the training that will enable teachers to perfect their craft. Direct Instruction can make a good teacher a great teacher. Direct Instruction can enable administrators to provide a valuable tool to their teachers.
3 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Direct Instruction ti is a teaching model shown to be the most effective for teaching ALL students. emphasizes well-developed and carefully planned lessons designed around small learning increments and clearly defined and prescribed teaching tasks. provides constant interaction between students and teachers. is fast-paced. is prescriptive.
4 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Effective Direct Instruction requires expert teaching Planning and preparing Establishing high expectations Actively engaging g gall students Appropriately pacing the lesson Checking for understanding Modeling, providing feedback, and monitoring i
5 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit i Instruction The foundation for expert teaching is based on teacher knowledge, teacher planning, and teacher preparation.
6 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
7 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Why Use Direct Instruction? Intensive and data-driven Focuses on student academic performance Involves continuous improvement Involves constant monitoring of students academic progress 30+ years of research documenting its effectiveness
8 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction What should observers see during a lesson using the Model for Effective Direct Instruction?
9 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
10 Skill Introduction by Explicit Instruction Activation of relevant existing knowledge Discussion of the lesson ss objective Clear, explicit concept introduction Concepts are demonstrated ORALLY and VISUALLY Clear explanation of activities and materials Clear directions Instructor checks for understanding throughout the lesson
11 Skill Introduction by Explicit Instruction Includes Activation of relevant existing knowledge Presentation of material in small steps Modeling or narrated demonstration ti Staying on topic, avoiding digression Reexplaining, remodeling difficult points
12 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
13 Modeling and Structured Practice Teacher models concept while thinking aloud Students practice a problem with the teacher Teacher immediately reviews the practice problem Teacher reinforces accurate responses and corrects inaccurate responses Note: Structured practice is done in a group. The teacher continuously observes and interacts with the group.
14 Modeling and Structured Practice Includes Checking for Understanding Focused question Monitoring responses Ensuring all students respond Asking questions within students reach Avoid nonacademic question
15 Modeling and Structured Practice Includes Checking for Feedback Correcting errors without simply giving answers Reteaching material to correct Leading or giving clues to correct Brisk pace Corrective, academic feedback Deserved feedback
16 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Guided Practice Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
17 Guided Practice Students are engaged Students practice on their own while the teacher is observing and commenting Teacher actively monitors and interacts with students Teacher provides corrective feedback throughout the guided practice session Note: Guided practice is done in a group. The teacher is continuously observing and dinteracting ti with the group.
18 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Independent Practice Guided Practice Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
19 Independent Practice Students do not participate in independent practice until they have reached an 85% to 90% accuracy level. Students practice without assistance. Feedback is delayed. Note: Most sessions of an Effective Direct Instruction lesson will NOT have an independent practice component.
20 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Assessment Independent Practice Guided Practice Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
21 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Assessment promotes early detection of learning ggaps.
22 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Testing provides educators with crucial intelligence about the needs and abilities of students and the performance of academic programs. Regular assessment provides students and parents with useful feedback. It is especially important in the areas of early reading acquisition and special education. Patrick J. Wolf
23 Assessment and Reteaching Assessments generate objective specific information about students strengths and weaknesses. Assessments generate reliable information regarding concept mastery. Assessments focuses the efforts of administrators, teachers, and students t on important tmaterial lthat tneeds to be mastered. Assessment allows teachers to target specific gaps in key concepts. Teachers can use the information generated from tests to decide whether to continue reteaching.
24 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Periodic Review Assessment Independent Practice Guided Practice Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
25 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction How many times have you heard a teacher say, But I taught that concept earlier in the year.?
26 Periodic Review Research has confirmed that periodic review of previously- learned material facilitates retention and recall of an increasingly higher proportion of input information. i Dennis Wilhoit
27 Periodic Review Students should be exposed to frequent, brief reviews. If students do not understand a concept, then they cannot encode the concept therefore, this can cause interference in the retrieval of and understanding of information.
28 Two Ways People Respond to Information Recognition Feeling of familiarity Matching True/false Multiple choice Recognizing someone that you know Recall Fill in the blank on tests Completing essay questions Remembering the name for a person Applying a learned process
29 Recognition involves the process of comparison of given information with information stored in the memory. Recall involves the search of memory and then the comparison/application process.
30 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Mastery Periodic Review Assessment Independent Practice Guided Practice Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
31 Student Concept Mastery is 1. Being in possession of a consummate skill 1. Full command of a concept 2. Great skillfulness and knowledge of some subject or process 3. Cognitively skillful
32 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model of Explicit Teaching Learning Environment Teacher direction and selection of concepts and tasks High expectations of academic and behavioral excellence Maximization i of ftime on task Priority and focus are on the academic tasks
33 What are the benefits of the Model for Effective Direct Instruction? Highly effective for all learning styles. Positively reinforces ongoing student learning. Behavior management-especially especiall holding attention-is built into the method. Can and should be used with whole groups and small groups.
34 Who should use the Model of Effective Direct Instruction? Teachers who are concerned about the numbers of students that are failing. Teachers who have the desire to turn the situation around. Teachers who are willing to take responsibility for student success and failure. Teachers who are willing to change what they are doing and how they are doing it.
35 What are the teacher s responsibilities? Set specific objectives Intensively and explicitly teach skills/objectives Provide opportunities for many correct responses Praise immediately, frequently, and abundantly for all correct responses
36 What are the administrator s responsibilities? Provide training opportunities Set specific goals Monitor teachers adherence to using the model with fidelity Expect tteachers to teach Expect students to learn Be prepared to monitor, monitor, monitor!
37 What can an administrator expect with Direct Instruction? A school that produces excellent results with an at-risk population. A school where time-on-task task is increased. A school where teachers teach. A school where all segments of the populations needs are being met.
38 Effective Direct Instruction Very fast paced the goal is as many responses per minute as possible Praise lavishly and specifically Correct immediately Use individual and choral responding High positive affect drama surprise it is FUN to learn
39 Before we close In his book, The Learning Leader, Douglas Reeves reports on a study conducted in Specific items were identified for observers to look for as they made 1,500 teacher observations.
40 Take a Guess In what percent of the 1,500 observations were the events observed? 1. Clear learning objectives established 2. Worksheets used 3. Lecture 4. Monitoring with no feedback 5. Students required to speak in complete sentences 6. Bell-to-bell instruction 7. Evidence of data driven instruction 8. Fewer that one-half of the students engaged
41 Reeves revealed 1. Clear learning objectives established (4%) 2. Worksheets used (52%) 3. Lecture (31%) 4. Monitoring with no feedback (22%) 5. Students required to speak in complete sentences (0%) 6. Bell-to-bell instruction (0%) 7. Evidence of data driven instruction (0%) 8. Fewer that one-half of the students engaged (82%)
42 In summary... Effective student instruction is built upon a solid foundation...
43 Effective Direct Instruction: A Model for Explicit Instruction Mastery Periodic Review Assessment Independent Practice Guided Practice Teacher Modeling/Structured Practice Skill Introduction 2008Brannen and Crane. All rights reserved Teacher Planning Teacher Preparation Teacher Knowledge
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