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PDF [Download] Disrupting Thinking: Why How We Read Matters (ebook online)

PDF [Download] Disrupting Thinking: Why How We Read Matters (ebook online)

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Disrupting Thinking:

Why How We Read

Matters (ebook online)


'Disrupting Thinking is one of the best books I've read about the power of books to disrupt

complacency and promote change and the role teachers play in that disruption. Skillfully, these

authors address the continuum of education K-12, making this book ideal for colleagues to read

and share horizontally and vertically across grade levels.' -- Sarah Mulhern Gross, English

teacher at High Technology High School, contributor to The NY Times Learning

Network'Weâ€re living in a world of social media and fake news have the potential to shape who

we are and what we believe. Through the strategies presented in Disrupting Thinking, teachers

see clearly how to help students become active participants in constructing meaning, as they

respond, question, and challenge, so that in the end they become more responsible citizens in our

world.' -- Mindy Hoffar, All Write Consortium Director'Beers and Probst tackle one of teachersâ€

greatest challenges: student apathy. They show us not only how to 'teach struggling readers but

how to teach readers to struggle.― And then they go the next step and show us how to turn the

apathetic reader into a lifetime reader. And for both, we are grateful.' -- Danny Brassel, Ph.D.,

consultant and author. Author of The Lazy Readers†Book Club'We need students who can do

more than answer questions. Tomorrow's leaders need to be able to ASK questions. This is an

excellent book for all teachers whether they teach reading, language arts, or science or history.

Whether they teach elementary, middle, high school or college, or at home - EVERYONE who is

around children needs to read this book. It is short but powerful. I have spent over 30 years in

education, and I have taught every level from pre-school through university, and this book brought

me back to the WHY and HOW of teaching. It is short and easy to understand for non-teachers. As

an educator it reminded me of the good things we do in teaching, but stated in their research that

all of this has bee set aside to focus on numbers and passing tests - the bane of a real educator's

life. Children start out loving books and reading, but by middle school that hate reading because

educators are just having them study vocabulary, answer questions, and nothing more. Most

schools have taken away quiet or silent sustained reading, when research shows that it works and

is needed. At the same time, many schools still do round-robin reading when research shows that

it does NOT work. What works: students must be given choice in what to read, we must increase

the amount they read, they must be encouraged to read aloud to a partner or parent, we must

teach questioning strategies and model that process, and we MUST let go of the silent classroom

and encourage students to talk about their reading with other students. Many teachers believe a

quiet classroom is one that is in control, but our students need to talk to each other about their

reading and their work. Letting go is a critical skill for educators in this fluid and rapidly changing

world. Reading builds the following: knowledge, improves overall achievement, increases overall

motivation, increases vocabulary, improves writing, build background knowledge, improves

understanding of text structures, develops empathy, and develops personal identity.Please get this

little book, read it, then apply the ideas to the children in your life or classroom. Please.' --Texas

RoseProvided via Amazon Vine'If you haven't read anything by the dynamic duo Bob Probst and

Kylene Beers and you are a teacher, you must! Their collaborative writing is highly readable, selfdeprecating,

witty, and on point. But don't be sidetracked by the entertaining repartee: their ideas

about teaching are powerful, disruptive, and do-able. Don't think the double entendre of the book's

title isn't intentional. While they propose and illustrate tangible ways in which we can disrupt the

thinking of our students while reading (or prompt students out of what we thought were nonthinking

stupors--Beers and Probst are passionately clear that we're wrong on that count), the duo is

intentionally disrupting modern groupthink about teaching. If you only read 3 professional books

this summer, make them: 1) Disrupting Thinking, 2) Notice and Note, and 3) Reading Nonfiction (in

that order). Yes, like Star Wars, the third book in the series is really where it all begins. Disrupting

Thinking outlines the philosophical underpinnings of their Notice and Note strategies. Without an

understanding and willingness to embrace the philosophy behind Notice and Note, the signposts

will be little more than another set of isolated reading strategies. Trust me, I taught the Nonfiction

Notice and Note strategies as isolated reading strategies the first time (I know, I know, the book is

clear on not doing that, but my role was to teach demonstration lessons rather than a daily core

class). Like any isolated strategy, it doesn't work; kids won't

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