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Marzano Scale: Student Self Assessment [Superheroes}

This product is designed to help students self assess their current understanding of introduced concepts as they are being taught. This rubric allows teachers to stop periodically and have students use a number system to identify how readily they are understanding the material. $


Middle school bulletin board idea: "Believe in your #selfie" Have each student take a selfie and put it up with a #adjective that describes them. "Do something today for which your future self will thank you." The kids love seeing their faces in the hallway and it builds a grade-level community too.


Rogers identified five characteristics of the fully functioning person: 1. Open to experience, 2. Existential living (avoiding prejudging etc), 3. Trust Feelings, 4. Creativity (risk taking) 5. Fulfilled Life For Rogers, fully functioning people are well adjusted, well balanced and interesting to know. Often such people are high achievers in society. Critics claim that the fully functioning person is a product of Western culture


Activity for getting to know new clients & Exploring Issues of Self-Concept Have child sort based on how they see themselves, how they think others see them (parent, teacher, classmates), or what a friend looks like. Goals can be set by asking what traits they want to work on.


"It’s great for children to create a portrait of themselves or another family member, both from a self esteem and belonging perspective as well as an artistic one. It helps develop fine motor skills, an understanding of symmetry, color and shape." - Pure Wander Magazine


First, he blows some bubbles and, as expected, the kids all pop them. Then, he challenges them to NOT pop the bubbles even if one lands on the tip of their nose. Introduce the concept of self control and launch a discussion about stopping to think before you act. Dustin refers to it as a "bullet" in your year that you can refer back to again and again. "Think about that time when we didn't pop the bubbles..."


Self Concept | Simply Psychology This is an interesting video found within the Simply Psychology article about how children of different ages describe themselves.