Methods of teaching some of those are:Lecture:Instructor

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There are various methods of teaching some of those are:Lecture:Instructor presenting material and answering student questions that arise. Students receive, take in and respond.Examples: Demonstration, modeling, questions (convergent), presentation, slideshow, noted taking interactive


A lecture that includes 2–15-minute breaks for student activities every 12-20 minutes.Examples: Multiple-choice items, solving a problem, comparing and filling in lecture notes, debriefing a mini case study, pair-compare, pair-compare-ask, reflection/reaction paragraph, solve a problem, concept mapping activities, correct the error, compare and contrast, paraphrase the idea, answer knowledge and comprehension questions

Directed Discussion:Class discussion that follows a pre-determined set of questions to lead students to certain realizations or conclusions, or to help them meet a specific learning outcomeExamples: Direct, specific, or open-ended questions that are connected to learning outcomes and include varied cognitive processes

Direct Instruction:Lecturing, but includes time for guided and independent practiceExamples: Create mind/concept maps, free writes, one-sentence summary, one-minute papers

Guided Instruction:Direct and structure instruction that includes extensive instructor modeling and student practice time examples: Showing and explaining examples, model strategies, demonstrate tasks, classify concepts, define vocabulary, scaffold steps experiential Learning:Students focus on their learning process through application, observation and reflectionExamples: Debates, panel discussion, press conference, symposium, reflection journals, lab experimentsCase-based Learning:Students apply course knowledge to devise one or more solutions or resolutions to problems or dilemmas presented in a realistic story or situationExamples: Case study analysis, collaborative scenario-based discussions 

Problem-based Learning:Student groups conducting outside research on student-identified learning issues (unknowns) to devise one or more solutions or resolutions to problems or dilemmas presented in a realistic story or situationExamples: Review and critique research studies, work in groups/teams to solve a specific open-ended problem,

Labs Project-based Learning:Students applying course knowledge to produce something; often paired with cooperative learningExamples: Group work/team project – design or create something – e.g., piece of equipment, a product or architectural design, a computer code, a multimedia presentation, an artistic or literary work, a website, research study, service learningFieldwork and Clinicals:Students learning how to conduct research and make sound professional judgements in real-world situationsExamples: Internships, assistantships, community service, shadowing

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