We talk a lot about flipped classrooms on Edudemic. In fact, it’s by far one of our most sought-after topic in terms of questions on social media, search queries, and more. So we thought it would be useful to organize all of our many resources into one easy-to-use guide. That’s the teacher’s guide to flipped classrooms. It’s a curated list of all the most useful flipped classroom resources we’ve seen. We hope you find it interesting, useful, and want to lend your expertise to make it even better. Just leave a comment at the bottom of the page to share your flipped classroom resources with your fellow readers!
When you think of a classroom, what comes to mind? Students, teachers, lectures? There’s a new classroom style that’s growing in popularity where that lecture portion may be a bit less of the classroom experience. It’s called a Flipped Classroom. If you’re wondering what a Flipped Classroom entails, look no further than this fantastic infographic. A great start for our guide.
The Definition: The flipped classroom inverts traditional teaching methods, delivering instruction online outside of class and moving “homework” into the classroom.
What happens when the students have more control in the classroom? Flipped classrooms are being tested out around the world and we’ve featured a few examples in case you wanted to see who is flippin’ out. Until now, we didn’t have an in-depth look at the effects of a flipped classroom or answers to the big questions it raises.
To flip or not to flip? That is not the essential question. In assessing the optimal classroom dynamics, I would argue that we need to take a good look at what our classrooms look like right now, what activities our students gain the most from, what we wished we had more time for, and what things about our class we wish we could eliminate.
Flipped classrooms may just be the future of education. Quite simply, they’re a setup where the teacher acts more like an adviser than a lecturer. It lets the students have a more hands-on approach to education.
The Principal at Clintondale High School – a financially disadvantaged high school located outside of Detroit discusses how the entire school got flipped. The school has been in debt for the past decade, and during the recession the area suffered immensely.
Have you “flipped” yet? My colleagues have this week; it’s PSSA week in Pennsylvania (PSSAs are standardized tests.). That’s not the flipped I meant, however. I meant, have you flipped your classroom yet? Well, if you have or are thinking about it, here are some tools you might want to consider using for those after-hours background knowledge sessions.
Here’s a useful list of the best web tools for flipped classrooms, complete with what each tool is and how teachers are using it right now!
Using video and podcasts to flip your classroom is a big task that could yield big results if done properly. Here are some quick tips.
In a rare look, we now have a glimpse at how flipping the classroom is working in Turkey. From using Edmodo to green screens, there’s a lot of innovation.
High school science teacher Jennifer Gray’s curriculum deviates from traditional teaching models – they’re flipped.
This new infographic comes at an important time. It answers the big question: what is a flipped classroom?
Flipped classrooms require educators to reconstruct traditional classrooms by sending lectures home and providing more face-to-face time at school, but elementary- through university-level instructors are finding good reasons to try them out.
Flipped classrooms are truly changing education (see ‘How To Flip An Entire School’ and a report on how the flipped classroom can improve test scores.) As a school psychologist intern highly interested in flipping.
We’re flipping the classroom. We’re flipping PD. We’re all flipping out. But after an epiphany last month and again this morning, it dawns on me that it’s time to flip the major education conferences.