Ensure personalized student learning with this breakthrough approach to the Flipped Classroom! In the flipped classroom, students need to do more than simply re-watch a video to learn effectively. This groundbreaking guide helps you identify and address diverse student needs within the flipped classroom environment. You will find practical, standards-aligned solutions to help you design and implement carefully planned at-home and at-school learning experiences, all while checking for individual student understanding. Learn to differentiate learning for all students with structured, research-based best practices to help you:  •  Integrate Flipped Learning and Differentiated Instruction  • Use technology as a meaningful learning tool  • Implement flexible planning and grouping  • Proactively use ongoing formative assessments  • Adjust instruction to support, challenge, and motivate diverse learners  • Manage the Differentiated Flipped classroom Includes practical examples and a resource-rich appendix. Make your flipped classroom a true place of learning with this go-to guide! “The expectations for teaching in today‘s world are steadily increasing. Students expect their teachers to use technology in instruction. Parents and administrators expect teachers to differentiate instruction to reach every student. In this book you will learn how both models can work in concert. Even more importantly you will learn many practical strategies that will allow you to meaningfully differentiate your instruction while flipping your classroom, allowing you the greatest potential to reach all of your students.” —David A. Slykhuis, PhD, President of SITE (The Society for Information Technology and Teacher Education)

Differentiating According to Student Interest and Learning Profile

Differentiating According to Student Interest and Learning Profile

I like having choice. I would say that it helps me and it helps other students learn more.

—Ninth Grader

You definitely have a wide variety of assignments you can choose from, and that helps to make it more fun for you to learn.

—Tenth Grader

It gets rid of that attitude of, “Oh, I don’t want to do this; I don’t like doing this stuff; it’s not fun.” It makes it so the work’s less stressful too, so that’s another positive.

—Twelfth Grader

The students quoted above had teachers who routinely offered them options for how they took in, processed, and demonstrated their learning (Doubet, 2007, p. 234). Their responses illuminate the motivating ...

  • Loading...
locked icon

Sign in to access this content

Get a 30 day FREE TRIAL

  • Watch videos from a variety of sources bringing classroom topics to life
  • Read modern, diverse business cases
  • Explore hundreds of books and reference titles