Describe your experience of sharing the information with at least two school or district colleagues and any revisions to the table that resulted from your conversations.

Assignment Requirements
Include an introduction and conclusion.
As a connoisseur of instruction, a leader of learners, you must share your expertise with school and district personnel. If you were tasked with explaining brain-compatible learning, differentiated instruction, social-emotional development, “Habits of Mind,” “Marzano’s Cluster of Strategies,” “21st Century Skills,” problem-based learning, and authentic learning to a group of educators, what would you say? How would you compare and contrast the strategies so they understand the uniqueness of each while still seeing how they are interconnected?

This week, you are tasked to create an “at-a-glance” table that illustrates, to others, the uniqueness and interconnections of the strategies learned in Weeks 3–5. After completing this, share your table with at least two school or district colleagues, and revise for clarity as needed. Remember to use your Learning Resources from Weeks 3–5 to help you complete this task.

Submit a copy of your table and a written summary of the uniqueness and interconnections of the strategies presented in Weeks 3–5. Include one to two descriptors that depict what each strategy would look like when observed in a classroom. Describe your experience of sharing the information with at least two school or district colleagues and any revisions to the table that resulted from your conversations. Discuss how your table, and the knowledge gained from creating it, could help improve student learning in your school or district.

References
Article: Bell, S. (2010). Project-based learning for the 21st century: Skills for the future. Clearing House, 83(2), 39-43.
Use the Education Research Complete database, and search using the article’s title.
Report: Partnership for 21st Century Skills. (n.d.). A report and mile guide for 21st century skills. Washington DC: Author. Retrieved on August 31, 2010, from http://www.p21.org/storage/documents/P21_Report.pdf
Website: What is Service-Learning?
http://nylc.advantagelabs.com/sites/nylc.org/files/wisl/index.html

Article: Becker, C., & Glascoff, M. (2005). Linking lessons and learning: A technique to improve student preparation and engagement with subject materials. American Journal of Health Education, 36(1), 51–53.
Use the ProQuest Nursing & Allied Health Source database, and search using the article’s title.
Article: Brabec, K., Fisher, K., & Pitler, H. (2004). Building better instruction: How technology supports nine research-proven instructional strategies. Learning & Leading with Technology, 31(5), 6–11.
Use the ERIC database, and search using the article’s title.
Web Article: Costa, A., & Kallick, B. (2000). Describing 16 habits of mind. Retrieved from http://www.instituteforhabitsofmind.com/resources/pdf/16HOM.pdf
Article: Grueber, D., & Chuby, C. (2010). Smelling the chocolate: The perks of modeling habits of mind. Science Scope, 33(8), 57–6 0.
Use the Education Research Complete database, and search using the article’s title.
Course Text: Leading a Learning Organization: The Science of Working with Others
Chapter 5
Article: Corso, R. (2007) Practices for enhancing children’s social-emotional development and preventing challenging behavior. Gifted Child Today, 30(3), 51–56.
Use the ERIC database, and search using the article’s title.
Article: McTighe, J., & Brown, J. (2005). Differentiated Instruction and Educational Standards: Is Detente Possible? Theory Into Practice, 44(3), 234–244.
Use the Academic Search Premier database, and search using the article’s title.
Web Article: Smith, M. (2008). Howard Gardner, multiple intelligences and education. Retrieved from http://www.infed.org/thinkers/gardner.htm
Article: Tomlinson, C. (2005). Differentiating Instruction: Why Bother? National Middle School Association.
Use the ERIC database, and search using the article’s title.
Article: Tomlinson, C. (2005). Traveling the Road to Differentiation in Staff Development. Journal of Staff Development, 26(4), 8–12.
Use the ERIC database, and search using the article’s title.
Web Article: Willis, J. (2007). The neuroscience of joyful education. Educational Leadership, 64.
“The Neuroscience of Joyful Education”, by Judy Willis. In the Summer, 2007 issue of Educational Leadership, 64 (online). © 2007 by ASCD. Used with Permission. Learn more about ASCD at http://www.ascd.org/Default.aspx.
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Topic: Advanced Practice Leadership from an Ethic of Care

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