Teaching Modules


Determination and Resistance



Pennsylvania Education Guidelines: to be addressed by the instructor.

"If you haven’t taught the lesson, explain how you would use the evidence your lesson allows you to collect to reflect on the lesson’s success or you could also explain how the evidence that you collect might be part of systematic data collection that would help you think about something more than the effectiveness of this particular lesson.

If you have actually taught the lesson, analyze the evidence you collected and reflect on how the lesson went. What did the students learn? How do you know? What went well? What makes you think so? What would you change if you were to teach the lesson again? Why? Explain how the evidence that you collected is also useful in thinking about something more than the success of this particular lesson. For example, consider how your data support or conflict with theory and research that you’ve read. Most lessons will have somewhere between 4-10 episodes. It will likely take several sentences to describe each episode. When you describe your episodes remember that attention to logistical detail is crucial. If, say, students will be working in groups, how did you choose the groups? If you want them to discuss something, how will you facilitate the discussion? And so on."