Difference between revisions of "Unit 1: Defining Social Emotional Learning"

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== ''' Lesson 1: Getting to Know Social Emotional Learning ''' ==
 
== ''' Lesson 1: Getting to Know Social Emotional Learning ''' ==
 
Test your knowledge about Social Emotional Learning with this super fun quiz:
 
Test your knowledge about Social Emotional Learning with this super fun quiz:
https://play.kahoot.it/#/k/6ce8381c-f012-42dd-81bf-3174bd9e19df
 
 
 
https://play.kahoot.it/#/?quizId=6ce8381c-f012-42dd-81bf-3174bd9e19df
 
https://play.kahoot.it/#/?quizId=6ce8381c-f012-42dd-81bf-3174bd9e19df
  

Revision as of 15:22, 18 November 2017

Back to { Social Emotional Intelligence in the Secondary Classroom }

Unit 1: Defining Social Emotional Learning

Here, you'll learn the basics of Social Emotional Learning. You can always come back to this page to review your knowledge of the Social Emotional concept!

Objectives

  • You can define Social Emotional Intelligence Learning.
  • You can create a reflective journal entry.

Lesson 1: Getting to Know Social Emotional Learning

Test your knowledge about Social Emotional Learning with this super fun quiz: https://play.kahoot.it/#/?quizId=6ce8381c-f012-42dd-81bf-3174bd9e19df

A digital device with Internet access, such as a cellphone or tablet, is required for this activity. All instructions for the activity will be provided once you click on the link. Be sure to click, "Classic Mode" once you get to the main Kahoot page!

Mini-Lecture

under construction

Definitions: Social - Emotional - Intelligence - Social Emotional Learning - Social Emotional Intelligence -

Learning Activity

under construction

Lesson 2: Reflection and Feedback

Want to allow students to write about their emotions, and other events going on in their lives? Have them keep a journal! Allowing students to keep a private writing journal, or a journal that their teacher would collect, gives students the opportunity to express themselves and clear their heads. In some cases, journal entries are used to reflect on the school day, a specific class assignment, or something related to a student’s interests.

No matter what subject you teach, there is always something to journal about! Here are potential examples of journal prompts in common high school subjects:

English Class: How does Nick Carraway from F. Scott Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby embody one of the seven deadly sins? Explain.

Math Class: Based on the processes we covered in class, how can mathematics formulas be used outside of our classroom?

Science Class: How can we apply the Scientific Method to something in our own lives?

Social Studies Class: Imagine you are an English settler who just arrived in Jamestown, Virginia. How do you feel?

In some cases, the journal entries can be abstract questions that allow students to think creatively. In other cases, students can use these journal entries to connect emotions to various social concepts. It is certainly acceptable to have abstract questions with no set answer, and it is also a good idea to diversify journal prompts in the classroom. Changing the concepts surrounding the journal entries will keep students engaged, and the differentiation is a quick way to connect to all types of learners.


Journal Entry #1: Reflecting on our Practices: Pick at least one of these prompts, and discuss your experiences in full-sentences:

Educator-specific prompt: When was the last time you asked a student “How are you?” and genuinely wanted to know how they were? If you can’t recall, why do you believe this is so? Is there anything specific you can do in your classroom to ensure students feel that they are respected, valued, and cared about?


When a close friend or family member asks, “How are you?” do you respond truthfully? Why or why not?


Want to make sure you were writing a reflective journal entry? Take a look at this checklist!

_____ I stayed on topic while I wrote, and I made sure I answered with my personal thoughts in mind.


_____ I provided many details in my writing.


_____ I made an effort to complete the task without distractions or interruptions.

Unit Assessment

Congratulations! You made it through your first unit on Social Emotional Learning and Social Emotional Intelligence Learning. You are on your way to becoming a Social Emotional Superstar in your very own classroom! Take a moment to "Check Yourself Before Your Wreck Yourself," also known as making sure you are on the path to success, before you head to the next section...

Woah! A Kahoot Quiz! (You can do it!) UNDER CONSTRUCTION

Where do I go from here?

Head on over to your next unit... Unit 2: The Benefits and Detriments of Social Emotional Learning

Emelina Minero explains various Social Emotional Activities you can do within your classroom. One of the activities she discusses was used for this unit’s learning activity. Visit link to find more exciting activities you can do: https://www.edutopia.org/article/13-powerful-sel-activities-emelina-minero

Reflective Journal Rubric adapted from https://edtech.boisestate.edu/connectionsacademy/rubrics/reflection.htm

Photo by Enokson, "Learning is Required" (2011): used under the Creative Commons license via Flickr