As an educator we work professionally in keeping our skills current, it is important to be able to transfer all the concepts we have created into our student’s minds and not feel overwhelmed. The main goal in creating the proper learning process is teaching students how to apply the concept to the real world. One possible reason for this is that memory is “context-dependent, so transferring or recalling something that was learned in a classroom setting to a fast-paced work environment isn’t always easy” (Stenger, 2017). Keep in mind as teachers focus on the relevance of learning, take time to reflect and self-explain, use a variety of learning, change things up as often as possible, establish learning goals, and identify any gasp a student may encounter. I believe when establishing learning goals, a student path of education will be a smooth ride.
Schema (schemata or schemas) is the pattern of thought or behavior that organizes information and the relationships among them. The schema includes “academic rubrics, social schemas, stereotypes, social roles, scripts, worldviews, and archetypes (Contributors to Wikimedia projects, 2004). In education, the word schema means prior knowledge a student brings in learning a new subject or topic. The brain works best when connecting new information and already processed and understood information. Teachers can help students process this information by using the already mastered concept to a new lesson. For example, before beginning a reading lesson the teacher should focus on the context to decode unknown words and writing down sentences using unknown words and provide helpful hits in understanding the meaning of the word. This is a helpful method for a teacher to use when introducing schema to a student
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