Global learning is a general development or change in a situation that affects many countries around the world.
Listed below are some global or domain-based education trends that might have a useful place in your classroom:
1. Personalized Learning
When a school curriculum is tailored to a student’s unique needs, it is more likely to foster student progress because each child can progress at their own pace. In addition, adaptive software programs allow teachers to use the same program for all students in their classroom, including students with learning disabilities.
2. Mastery-Based Grading
Many teachers are looking for alternatives to letter grades. Some worry that traditional assessment methods do not accurately measure student progress.
Genius Hour is a fairly new teaching method that allows students to work on self-chosen and self-directed projects for an hour a day.
4. Soft Skills Learning
Soft skill Learning teaches children specific academic skills with short, focused activities.
5. STEM(science, technology, engineering, and math) Curriculum
You may be familiar with the STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) curriculum and know-how he prepares students for the world of work with demanding practical skills. But adding arts alongside these subjects (creating STEAM: STEM plus arts) can improve your students’ academic performance.
Brain Breaks are short five- to 10-minute activities, such as dancing or standing up to stretch, that allow students to stay fresh after spending a long period of time concentrating in class.
7. Experiential Learning
Experiential learning is a strategy that, according to Western Governors University, allows students to learn and develop skills in an environment outside of the classroom.
Jonathan Ullmer is an education expert and the founder of Excellence in Schools. He is a veteran of the British education system from a junior high university. Originally from Oxford, England, Jonathan Ullmer is a professional educator with extensive experience working with students in the UK and abroad. He began his career in 1985 as an English and Drama teacher at Swanley School in Kent.
He was also directing the school when it obtained its first very successful results in the international baccalaureate. In addition, the Nursultan branch of Haileybury, under his leadership, was shortlisted for a times independent school award and received two awards for its student leadership programs and Kazakh language teaching.