LEARNING BY TEACHING
LEARN BY TEACHING OTHERS
HOW TO TEACH/LEARN




LEARNING BY TEACHING

ORGANIZATIONAL LEARNING

EACH ONE TEACH ONE

PEER EDUCATION

PEER LEARNING

LEARN BY DOING

LEARN BY TEACHING OTHERS

LEARNING BY TEACHING OTHERS RELATED TOPICS

LEARNING ORGANIZATION

HOW TO TEACH

HOW TO LEARN HOW TO LEARN

ABOUT TEACHING & LEARNING

HOW TO TEACH ANYTHING TO ANYONE

WHAT'S YOUR LEARNING STYLE?

LEARNING BY TEACHING LINKS



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SECTION 1



LEARNING BY TEACHING




In professional education, learning by teaching designates currently
the method by Jean-Pol Martin that allows pupils and students to
prepare and to teach lessons, or parts of lessons. Learning by teaching
should not be confused with presentations or lectures by students, as
students not only convey a certain content, but also choose their own
methods and didactic approaches in teaching classmates that subject.

Neither should it be confused with tutoring, because the teacher has
intensive control of, and gives support for, the learning process in
learning by teaching as against other methods.



Learning by teaching
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Learning_by_teaching



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SECTION 2



ORGANIZATIONAL LEARNING




Organizational learning is the process of creating, retaining,
and transferring knowledge within an organization. An organization
improves over time as it gains experience. From this experience, it
is able to create knowledge. This knowledge is broad, covering any
topic that could better an organization. Examples may include ways
to increase production efficiency or to develop beneficial investor
relations. Knowledge is created at four different units: individual,
group, organizational, and inter organizational.



Organizational learning
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Organizational_learning



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SECTION 3



EACH ONE TEACH ONE




Each One Teach One is an African-American proverb.
The original author is unknown.

The phrase originated in the United States during slavery, when
Africans were denied education, including learning to read. Many
if not most enslaved people were kept in a state of ignorance
about anything beyond their immediate circumstances which were
under control of owners, the law makers and authorities. When an
enslaved person learned or was taught to read, it became his duty
to teach someone else, spawning the phrase "Each one teach one."



Each One Teach One
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Each_One_Teach_One



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SECTION 4



PEER EDUCATION




Peer education is an approach to health promotion, in which community
members are supported to promote health-enhancing change among their
peers. Peer education is the teaching or sharing of health information,
values and behavior in educating others who may share similar social
backgrounds or life experiences.

Rather than health professionals educating members of the public, the
idea behind peer education is that ordinary lay people are in the best
position to encourage healthy behaviour to each other.



Peer education
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peer_education



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SECTION 5



PEER LEARNING




One of the most visible approaches to peer learning comes out
of cognitive psychology, and is applied within a "mainstream"
educational framework:

"Peer learning is an educational practice in which students
interact with other students to attain educational goals."

In this context, it can be compared to the practices that go
by the name cooperative learning. However, other contemporary
views on peer learning relax the constraints, and position
"peer-to-peer learning" as a mode of "learning for everyone,
by everyone, about almost anything." Whether it takes place
in a formal or informal learning context, in small groups or
online, peer learning manifests aspects of self-organization
that are mostly absent from pedagogical models of teaching
and learning.



Peer learning
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peer_learning



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SECTION 6



LEARN BY DOING




Learning-by-doing Can refer to:


Learning-by-doing (economics)
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Learning-by-doing_(economics)

Experiential learning
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Experiential_learning

Vocational education
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vocational_education

4-H
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/4-H

Procedural knowledge
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Procedural_knowledge

Trial and error
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trial_and_error


Learning-by-doing
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Learning-by-doing



Portal:Education
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Portal:Education




Junto (club) Leather Apron Club
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Junto_(club)




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SECTION 7



LEARN BY
TEACHING OTHERS




A good way to help in learning a subject matter—and thus getting
better grades—is to teach the material to others. This forces you
to review the material and also reinforces it in your memory.

One way to informally teach others is to simply explain the material
to your friends or other students who are having trouble with the
lessons. Statistics show that you learn more by teaching others.



Questions you may have include:

How can teaching others help me to learn?

Who can I teach?

Will I be sure of getting better grades?



Learn by Teaching Others
http://www.school-for-champions.com/grades/learn_by_teaching_others.htm#.VtI00LvMs5s



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SECTION 8



LEARN BY TEACHING
OTHERS RELATED TOPICS




STUDY SKILLS



Study Skills for Students
http://educationcorner.com/study-skills.html

How to Learn Faster
http://language101.com/learn-any-language/faster/

Study Guides and Strategies
http://www.studygs.net/

Cool Kids Facts
http://www.coolkidfacts.com/

Video lessons on various subjects
http://socratic.org/


HOMEWORK HELP



Homework Helper
http://www.collegescholarships.org/homework-helper/

Homeworkhelp.com
http://www.homeworkhelp.com

Top 10 Homework Tips
http://kidshealth.org/parent/positive/learning/homework.html

Homework Tips for Students
http://www.drrickblog.com/post/2008/09/09/Homework-Tips-For-Students.aspx



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TEST PREPARATION



How to Prepare For Exams
http://ayurveda.hubpages.com/hub/Tricks-to-tackle-exams

How to Study for a Final Exam in Middle School
http://www.ehow.com/how_7779979_study-final-exam-middle-school.html

Graduate Record Exam Preparation
http://www.txstate.edu/slac/stad-test-prep/gre.html


ENCYCLOPEDIAS



Encyclopedia Britannica
http://www.britannica.com

Columbia Electronic Encyclopedia
http://www.encyclopedia.com

Info Please
http://www.infoplease.com


DICTIONARIES



Cambridge Dictionary
http://dictionary.cambridge.org/us/

Dictionary.net
http://www.dictionary.net



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BIOGRAPHIES



Biography.com
http://www.biography.com

Biographical Dictionary
http://www.s9.com/


HOW TO AND ABOUT



Discovery Education
http://www.discoveryeducation.com/students/index.cfm

About.com
http://www.about.com

How Stuff Works
http://www.howstuffowrks.com

How to Teach
http://www.wikihow.com/Teach


ALMANACS



Information Please Almanac
http://www.infoplease.com

Old Farmer's Almanac
http://www.almanac.com/


COLLEGE PREPARATION



15 Tips to a Successful Online College Experience
http://top5onlinecolleges.org/15-tips-to-a-successful-online-college-experience/

Pre-College Summer Programs
http://www.summerstudy.com/

Online PhD Programs
http://onlinephdprogram.org/



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SECTION 9



LEARNING ORGANIZATION




A learning organization is one where all members of an organization
are continually involved in the learning process and that learning
and working are seamlessly intertwined.



Learning Organization
http://www.innovativelearning.com/teaching/learning_organization.html



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SECTION 10



HOW TO TEACH




Teaching well is an art rooted in practical, applied, behavioral
sciences. There are definitely techniques that have been proven
to work better than the typical "stand and deliver" lecture or
presenting them with linear information. Successful teachers
focus more on facilitating meaningful, expanded learning
experiences--and, all in all, that isn't so difficult to learn
how to do.

Basic steps for becoming a good teacher in common teaching
situations--from analyzing student needs, developing and
facilitating meaningful learning objectives for your lesson
plans, to following through on the learning design and giving
feedback, with appropriate assessments.



Identify Needs

Set Goals

Develop Lesson Plans

Engage Students

Allow Independent Exploration

Reinforce Learning

Assess Progress

Reward Success, Use Failure

Meet Emotional Needs

Get Feedback



Tips

Always be enthusiastic, speak up, smile about and relish/love what
you’re teaching. A teacher that cares strongly about the material
and the students growth and improvement will be much more entertaining,
interesting, and engaging for a student than one who just recites,
"lists" facts and reads course notes as if making speeches about the
material.



How to Teach
http://www.wikihow.com/Teach



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SECTION 11



HOW TO LEARN
HOW TO LEARN




Learning how to learn is a key to success in school and in life.
A lot of attention is paid to creating good study habits, which
are invaluable, but understanding and using multiple learning
strategies are important, too, in learning how to learn.



Employ Multiple Learning Strategies

Learning how to learn efficiently also involves using multiple
strategies to learn difficult material and to aid retention of
new subject matter. You'll need to learn these strategies or
skills well:


How to read textbook material

Personal time management

Good note taking

Listening effectively

Preparing written summaries

Preparing flash cards

Effective studying

How to prepare for tests/exams

How to do written assignments such as term papers



Tips & Warnings

Study with a buddy when you can, especially when preparing for
school exams.

People are different. You need to learn how to learn in ways
that suit you best. But effort will always be a requirement
and should not be underestimated.


Never give up! Get help if you need it.


How to Learn How to Learn
http://www.ehow.com/how_4849813_learn-learn.html



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SECTION 12



ABOUT
TEACHING & LEARNING




Learning


To learn means to cause your mind to function in a different way:
new memories are created and/or new connections are forged.


A good classroom student

knows the resources available;

is enthusiastic about the subject;

is on time and prepared for meetings;

is responsive to questions and comments;

asks questions of others;

asks questions of himself or herself;

is honest (but not panicked) about not knowing all the answers;

submits completed assignments on time;

knows the names of other students and the teacher;

does more than listen.



Teaching


Teaching is providing someone with the opportunity to learn.

A good classroom teacher

knows the subject well;

is enthusiastic about the subject;

is on time and prepared for meetings;

is responsive to questions and comments;

asks good questions and knows when to withhold answers;

gives honest and constructive feedback;

is honest about not knowing all the answers;

treats all students fairly;

knows the names of students;

does more than talk.



"Talking isn't teaching; listening isn't learning."



About Teaching & Learning
http://www2.stetson.edu/~mhale/teach/



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SECTION 13



HOW TO TEACH
ANYTHING TO ANYONE




Since you can't possibly do it all yourself, you'll need to teach
other people how. Here is a 5-step process sure to pass on your
knowledge and skill.



1. Create a Clear Curriculum

So often people fail in teaching before they start because they don't
have a clear plan. Successful teaching requires structured content
with clear objectives and milestones.



2. Make the Material Matter

The only thing worse than trying to learn with no learning materials
is dealing with learning materials that are incomplete, vague or
nonsensical.



3. Present With Purpose and Passion

I am always baffled how the most interesting and entertaining people
suddenly become lifeless and dull when they have structured material
to present. The whole idea behind teaching is to engage and excite
learners so they choose to drive their own proactive exploration into
the subject. To do this you need to be enthusiastic about the subject.
If you don't care about the material, why should they? Demonstrate
your passion with energy and focus.



4. Let the Learners Lead the Learning

Lecture is statistically the least effective method for content delivery.
People lose interest or get distracted and ultimately retain less
information. Find creative ways to make learning interactive with the
learners driving the process. Give them exercises that encourage them to
ask questions and demonstrate tasks so they can absorb the material in a
meaningful way. Help them be smart. Set them up to teach each other as
they progress. This will move them to proactively fill in their own gaps
in retention and heighten their awareness while they learn.



5. Reinforce With Repetition and Response

Just because the material is presented and the discussion is done, it
doesn't mean your job as teacher is finished. You need to work the
learner through the actual process and help make adjustments along the
way. Set up opportunities where your learner can actually perform the
tasks in real time. Make sure the process is set up to allow the learner
to fail safely, with nothing critical at risk. Since people can learn
more from failure than from success, provide frequent, specific feedback
laced with encouragement and praise. Help your learner set specific goals
and accomplish each one to gain confidence. Once your learner can
self-correct, let him or her fly solo so you can go find something new to
learn with your freshly-gained time.



How to Teach Anything to Anyone
http://www.inc.com/kevin-daum/how-to-teach-anything-to-anyone.html



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SECTION 14



WHAT'S YOUR
LEARNING STYLE?




Have you ever wondered why you do better in some classes than others?
It may depend on your individual learning style. Your learning style
influences the way you understand information and solve problems.



There are three primary learning styles:

Visual

Auditory

Tactile



AUDITORY LEARNER


If you are an auditory learner, you learn by hearing and listening.
You understand and remember things you have heard. You store
information by the way it sounds, and you have an easier time
understanding spoken instructions than written ones. You often learn
by reading out loud because you have to hear it or speak it in order
to know it.

As an auditory learner, you probably hum or talk to yourself or others
if you become bored. People may think you are not paying attention,
even though you may be hearing and understanding everything being said.

Here are some things that auditory learners like you can do to learn better.


Sit where you can hear.

Have your hearing checked on a regular basis.

Use flashcards to learn new words; read them out loud.

Read stories, assignments, or directions out loud.

Record yourself spelling words and then listen to the recording.

Have test questions read to you out loud.

Study new material by reading it out loud.

Remember that you need to hear things, not just see things, in order
to learn well.



VISUAL LEARNER


If you are a visual learner, you learn by reading or seeing pictures.
You understand and remember things by sight. You can picture what you
are learning in your head, and you learn best by using methods that
are primarily visual. You like to see what you are learning.

As a visual learner, you are usually neat and clean. You often close
your eyes to visualize or remember something, and you will find
something to watch if you become bored. You may have difficulty with
spoken directions and may be easily distracted by sounds. You are
attracted to color and to spoken language (like stories) that is rich
in imagery.

Here are some things that visual learners like you can do to learn better:


Sit near the front of the classroom. (It won't mean you're the teacher's pet!)

Have your eyesight checked on a regular basis.

Use flashcards to learn new words.

Try to visualize things that you hear or things that are read to you.

Write down key words, ideas, or instructions.

Draw pictures to help explain new concepts and then explain the pictures.

Color code things.

Avoid distractions during study times.

Remember that you need to see things, not just hear things, to learn well.



TACTILE LEARNER


If you are a tactile learner, you learn by touching and doing. You understand
and remember things through physical movement. You are a "hands-on" learner
who prefers to touch, move, build, or draw what you learn, and you tend to
learn better when some type of physical activity is involved. You need to be
active and take frequent breaks, you often speak with your hands and with
gestures, and you may have difficulty sitting still.

As a tactile learner, you like to take things apart and put things together,
and you tend to find reasons to tinker or move around when you become bored.
You may be very well coordinated and have good athletic ability. You can
easily remember things that were done but may have difficulty remembering
what you saw or heard in the process. You often communicate by touching, and
you appreciate physically expressed forms of encouragement, such as a pat on
the back.

Here are some things that tactile learners like you can do to learn better:


Participate in activities that involve touching, building, moving, or drawing.

Do lots of hands-on activities like completing art projects, taking walks,
or acting out stories.

It's OK to chew gum, walk around, or rock in a chair while reading or studying.

Use flashcards and arrange them in groups to show relationships between ideas.

Trace words with your finger to learn spelling (finger spelling).

Take frequent breaks during reading or studying periods (frequent, but not long).

It's OK to tap a pencil, shake your foot, or hold on to something while learning.

Use a computer to reinforce learning through the sense of touch.

Remember that you learn best by doing, not just by reading, seeing, or hearing.



What's Your Learning Style?
http://www.educationplanner.org/students/self-assessments/learning-styles-styles.shtml



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SECTION 15



LEARNING BY TEACHING
LINKS




5 Things I Learned From Teaching Others
http://dragosroua.com/5-things-i-learned-from-teaching-others/

Busy Teacher
http://busyteacher.org/

“Each One Teach One” Teaching Activity
http://sanctuaries.noaa.gov/management/pdfs/Day10_H8_Eachoneteachone.pdf

Edutopia
http://www.edutopia.org/

Establishing a Peer Education Program
http://ctb.ku.edu/en/table-of-contents/implement/improving-services/peer-education/main

How Do You Learn?
http://www.worldwidelearn.com/education-articles/how-do-you-learn.htm

How to Learn Effectively
http://www.wikihow.com/Learn-Effectively

How to Learn Without Memorizing
http://thinksimplenow.com/productivity/how-to-learn-without-memorizing/

How to Teach a Skill
http://www.learningforlife.org/exploring/resources/99-720/y13.pdf

How Teaching Can Help You Learn
http://idealistcareers.org/teach-to-learn/

Learn By Doing
http://www.learnbydoing.org/

Learning by Doing
http://www.engines4ed.org/hyperbook/nodes/NODE-120-pg.html



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Learning By Doing
http://www.hearthsong.com/Learning-By-Doing/Learning-By-Doing.htm

Learning Styles
http://www.howtolearn.com/learning-styles-quiz/

Learning and Teaching Ideas
https://www.lds.org/youth/learn/learning-teaching-ideas?lang=eng

Learning by teaching
http://www.developingteachers.com/articles_tchtraining/koblenz1_jody.htm

Learning by teaching
http://psychology.wikia.com/wiki/Learning_by_teaching

Learning by Teaching
http://eric.ed.gov/?id=ED230962

Learning how to learn
http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/learning-how-learn/content-section-0

Learning in organizations – theory and practice
http://infed.org/mobi/learning-in-organizations-theory-and-practice/

Learning Through Teaching
http://www.artofproblemsolving.com/articles/learning-through-teaching

Learn & Teach
http://www.amnh.org/learn-teach/

Learn/Teach Quiz
http://www.eslcafe.com/quiz/learn.html

‘The Objective of Education Is Learning, Not Teaching’
http://knowledge.wharton.upenn.edu/article/the-objective-of-education-is-learning-not-teaching/

Peer Learning
http://www.cdtl.nus.edu.sg/success/sl13.htm

Quotes About Teaching
http://www.goodreads.com/quotes/tag/teaching



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The Seven Learning Styles
http://www.learning-styles-online.com/overview/

Students learn more if they’ll need to teach others
http://www.futurity.org/learning-students-teaching-741342/

Students teach literature (LdL)
http://www.hltmag.co.uk/sep05/sart04.htm

TEACHING TO LEARN
http://www.indiana.edu/~rcapub/v22n1/p06.html

Teaching students how to learn
http://www.apa.org/monitor/jun00/howtolearn.aspx

Teach to Learn Foundation
http://teach2learnfoundation.org/

Teaching students how to learn
http://www.apa.org/monitor/jun00/howtolearn.aspx

WHAT IS PEER LEARNING AND WHY IS IT IMPORTANT?
https://web.stanford.edu/dept/CTL/Tomprof/postings/418.html

What We Learn When We Learn by Doing
http://cogprints.org/637/1/LearnbyDoing_Schank.html

Why teaching someone else is the best way to learn
http://ideas.time.com/2011/11/30/the-protege-effect/



The World Association for
Online Education (WAOE)

http://waoe.org/




LibriVox
free public domain audiobooks

http://librivox.org/






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Share My Lesson
http://www.sharemylesson.com/home.aspx




E-Learning for Kids
http://www.e-learningforkids.org/




Teachers
http://www.loc.gov/teachers/




Academic Kids Free Online
Educational Encyclopedia

http://academickids.com/




Children's encyclopedias
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Children%27s_encyclopedias




Difference Between
http://www.differencebetween.info/




Education.com
http://www.education.com/




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Nick Jr.
http://www.nickjr.com/




Highlights Kids.com
http://www.highlightskids.com/




FREE STUDENT HANDOUTS
http://www.studenthandouts.com/




Lesson Planet
http://www.lessonplanet.com/




Wonderopolis
http://wonderopolis.org/




Educator Labs
http://educatorlabs.org/




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