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I used to assume students don’t ask questions because they are bored or unprepared, but this workshop taught me to give them grace because they probably don’t know how/what to ask.
[The QFT] helps you form ideas, new ideas, and like prepare yourself for what you’re about to learn or what you’re learning.
I think it helps us build higher level questions. When we go over our questions and try to make them better, it helps us think. The questions help us dig deeper and go beyond basic facts and we develop questions that give us more than yes or no answers.
Rothstein and Santana have put together a straightforward and accessible book about what seems like a simple idea – get kids to ask questions, questions they care about. Don’t be deceived. It’s one thing to get kids or anyone to ask a question or two; it’s another to get them take possession of the questions, to recognize that learning is asking questions and not just memorizing stuff. The art of making questions, nearly lost, is thankfully revived in [Make Just One Change].
Yesterday, a student who hadn’t said a word all summer led his group in identifying open and closed questions during the QFT.
The hundreds of free resources you will find on our network will help you easily move into action to learn a strategy one day and facilitate the very next.
You’ll also get access to hundreds of free resources that will help you easily move into action to learn a strategy one day and facilitate the very next.