Flipping Examples

Flipping Examples


The objective of this tutorial is to expose students (LTC instructors) to several different ways others have used Flipping in the Classroom and introduce students to methods that successful flippers have used.  

At the end of this lesson, students will have created a lesson objective using the SMART model, submit  a list of at least three types of content delivery technologies you will use to present the content (video, .pdf, powerpoint, image), a description of how you will assess the student, and a description of the application of the knowledge   (activities that the students will be doing inside of the classroom). 


These tutorials will aid teachers in flipping the classroom. At the end of this tutorial, students will be armed with the necessary information to create a tutorial on sophia.org and begin developing it.

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Flipping Workshop Component and Agenda

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Source: Sonya Rosenglick :-)

The WSQ and TWIRL methods

Crystal Kirch is a well-known Flipper who has many sources on sophia.org on how she flips her classroom.  Please link to her article to read about how she assigns activities with her homework.

The Flipped Classroom in Action

This 9-10 minute video shows Crystal Kirch flipping in action. You will get to see what students do and what they think about flipping.

While watching the video, take notes and answer these questions:
1. What are the 4 tools that she found beneficial in the classroom?
2. List 3 things that the students liked about flipping that impressed you.
3. Which of the student "likes" do you think your students would agree with?
4. List at least 2 activities that you heard about in this video that you think would be useful in your classroom.
5. What question/concern do you have about flipping in your classroom?

Source: You Tube: Crystal Kirch

Spanish Classroom Flipping Example

Read through this file on how a high school Spanish teacher flipped her classroom. This will give you several examples of how someone else did it.

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Higher Order Thinking in the Classroom

All educators have heard of Bloom's Taxonomy, but do we really utilize it as much as we should? One of the main purposes of flipping our classrooms is to give us more time to allow students to increase the understanding of the content. In order to do this we need to know what questions to ask and how to assign a higher order of thinking assignment. Please read and print Bloom's Taxonomy chart and verbs to see a great list of questions in each category. Print out the list of verbs on the different levels of questioning so that you can use it when creating your classroom assignments in order to get your students to really think about and understand the concepts.

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Bloom's Taxonomy Chart


The link below will bring you to your final assignment in this tutorial. You may print it or save it, but make sure that you bring it to our next class meeting.  Having this form completed when you come to class will allow us to work on sophia.org in developing your tutorial.

To retrieve your assessment go to this link.  You should be able to key in your answers in this online form.  Save it (if you can) and then print to bring to class.


Source: Sonya Rosenglick's Dropbox