by U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention in [Washington, DC] .
Written in English
|Other titles||Cross age teaching|
|Statement||National Youth Network.|
|Series||Youth in action -- no. 06, OJJDP bulletin, Youth in action -- no. 06.|
|Contributions||National Youth Network (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||7 p. ;|
Cross-age teaching. Washington, DC: U.S. Dept. of Justice, Office of Justice Programs, Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention,  (OCoLC) The variety of topics from native to modern and the outstand amount of vocabulary in a school setting make this seemingly juvenile coloring book most valuable with its cross-age learning program. Whether in a school setting as suggested or at home with a native speaker and family from young to old, the cross-age program works.5/5(5). Offering suggestions on setting up and maintaining a cross-age reading program, this book describes teachers' experiences in establishing a cross-age reading program in a multiethnic, multilingual inner-city school in Oakland, by: 7. When my high school's only reading teacher retired last year, my principal offered me a challenge: to create a Common Core State Standards-based reading class for struggling students. While I wasn't fully prepared for this opportunity, I dove headfirst into the professional literature and supported my students as best as I could. I was ecstatic this year when my .
The Basics of Cross-Age Teaching. Teens as Teachers (TATs) is a cross-age program designed to build teens' reading skills and improve their academic literacy through teaching younger students. In TATs, students become actual teachers. Not reading buddies, not tutors—: Deidra Gammill. Cross-Age Tutoring 8 (Davenport, Arnold, & Lassman, p. 3). The study was a measure of the attitudinal impact of a cross-age tutoring program designed to address the literacy needs of fifth grade students diagnosed with learning disabilities as well as provide an enriching literacy program for Size: KB. Cross-Age Tutoring: A Helping Hand Across the Grades. Like all educators, guidance counselors recognize that some students in their schools could flourish if given just a little bit of extra, one-on-one help. Rather than lamenting the fact that teachers often are spread too thin to give that individual attention. This article presents three related evaluation studies looking at the effectiveness on achievement and motivation of Reading Together, a cross-age peer-tutoring reading program. The effects on tutees, tutors, teachers, and parents were monitored. The advantages of Reading Together began to accrue during the second and third phases of the by:
1. Following the teaching procedures modeled during the training sessions, high school tutors introduce the book, How We Crossed the West by Rosalyn Schanzer. They activate prior knowledge by discussing any trips the elementary students have taken in the past, and ask questions to determine the students' familiarity with the journey of Lewis and Clark. Children as Teachers: Theory and Research on Tutoring covers topics on the use of children to tutor other children in school; helping relationships in general; and cross-age interaction by children. The book discusses the basic theoretical and empirical foundations for practical programs; original empirical research relevant to cross-age Book Edition: 1. (). Cross‐Age Peer Tutoring of Reading and Thinking: Influence on thinking skills. Educational Psychology: Vol. 24, No. 5, pp. Cited by: Cross-age and peer tutoring are methods of instruction in which learners help each other and in turn learn by teaching. *PEER TEACHING OR TUTORING is the process by which a competent pupil, with minimal training and with a teacher's guidance, helps one or more students at the same grade level learn a skill or concept.