Difference between revisions of "Creating a WebQuest to Teach Pet Emergency Preparedness"

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==[[Miriam Ramos' Portfolio]]==
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==[[Image:Onepaw.gif]] [[Miriam Ramos' Portfolio]]==
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'''Author:Miriam Ramos'''
  
=='''Introduction to Inquiry-based Activity'''==
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[[Image:Catandlaptop.jpg]]
Welcome to my professional development lesson, Creating a WebQuest. Designed by Bernie Dodge and Tom March at San Diego State University in 1995, a WebQuest is an inquiry-based activity in which the information the learner interacts with comes from resources from the Internet.  In WebQuests sstudents learn to work in a collaborative environment and become responsible for their own learning--and they use technology to complete a task. There are five components used to help teachers design a WebQuest: Introduction, Task, Process, Evaluation, and Conclusion.
 
  
=='''Performance Objectives'''==
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== [[Image:Onepaw.gif]]'''Introduction to Inquiry-based Activity'''==
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Welcome to my professional development lesson, Creating a WebQuest. Designed by Bernie Dodge and Tom March at San Diego State University in 1995, a WebQuest is an inquiry-based activity in which the information the learner interacts with comes from resources from the Internet.  In a WebQuest students learn to work in a collaborative environment and become responsible for their own learning--and they use technology to complete a task. There are five components used to help teachers design a WebQuest: Introduction, Task, Process, Evaluation, and Conclusion.
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==[[Image:Onepaw.gif]] '''Performance Objectives'''==
 
''General outcomes'': Through cooperative and collaborative work, participants will gain an understanding of how a WebQuest is created, how WebQuests are tools that can be used in any subject matter and will demonstrate how to apply the concepts of a WebQuest lesson.  
 
''General outcomes'': Through cooperative and collaborative work, participants will gain an understanding of how a WebQuest is created, how WebQuests are tools that can be used in any subject matter and will demonstrate how to apply the concepts of a WebQuest lesson.  
  
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*Choose resources from the Internet to use in a WebQuest  
 
*Choose resources from the Internet to use in a WebQuest  
 
*Create a WebQuest for your content area  
 
*Create a WebQuest for your content area  
*Develop plan to implement WebQuest learning in the classroom
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*Develop a plan to implement WebQuest learning in the classroom
  
 
To learn how to create a WebQuest, read the following step-by-step process:
 
To learn how to create a WebQuest, read the following step-by-step process:
 
 
  
 
==[[Unit I: What is a WebQuest]]==  
 
==[[Unit I: What is a WebQuest]]==  
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==[[Unit II: Process]]==  
 
==[[Unit II: Process]]==  
  
==[[Unit III: Additional Characteristics of Effective WebQuest]]==
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==[[Unit III: Characteristics of Effective WebQuest Design]]==
  
 
==[[Unit IV: Design a WebQuest]]==  
 
==[[Unit IV: Design a WebQuest]]==  
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=='''[[Recommended Resources]]'''==
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==[[Image:Onepaw.gif]] '''[[Recommended Resources]]'''==
  
 
Back to [[About Us]]
 
Back to [[About Us]]
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[[Category: Exploratory learning]]
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[[Category: Online/ blended learning]]
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[[Category: Middle school]]
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[[Category: High school]]
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[[Category: Problem- and project-based learning]]

Latest revision as of 12:36, 30 October 2021

Onepaw.gif Miriam Ramos' Portfolio

Author:Miriam Ramos

Catandlaptop.jpg

Onepaw.gifIntroduction to Inquiry-based Activity

Welcome to my professional development lesson, Creating a WebQuest. Designed by Bernie Dodge and Tom March at San Diego State University in 1995, a WebQuest is an inquiry-based activity in which the information the learner interacts with comes from resources from the Internet. In a WebQuest students learn to work in a collaborative environment and become responsible for their own learning--and they use technology to complete a task. There are five components used to help teachers design a WebQuest: Introduction, Task, Process, Evaluation, and Conclusion.

Onepaw.gif Performance Objectives

General outcomes: Through cooperative and collaborative work, participants will gain an understanding of how a WebQuest is created, how WebQuests are tools that can be used in any subject matter and will demonstrate how to apply the concepts of a WebQuest lesson.

Specific outcomes: After completing this course the learners should be able to:

  • Choose resources from the Internet to use in a WebQuest
  • Create a WebQuest for your content area
  • Develop a plan to implement WebQuest learning in the classroom

To learn how to create a WebQuest, read the following step-by-step process:

Unit I: What is a WebQuest

Unit II: Process

Unit III: Characteristics of Effective WebQuest Design

Unit IV: Design a WebQuest

Onepaw.gif Recommended Resources

Back to About Us