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Active Learning :: Active Learning

Resources the facilitate the use of active learning in both classroom and online environments

Active Learning

Active learning generally refers to any instructional method that engages students in the learning process beyond listening and passive note-taking. Active learning approaches promote skill development and higher-order thinking through activities that might include reading, writing, and/or discussion. Metacognition — thinking about one’s thinking — can also be an important element, helping students connect course activities to their learning (Brame, 2016).

These resources are meant to aid in the identification, practice, and implementation of research-based active learning approaches. They can be used in both online and face-to-face learning environments. This guide should help you to create and recognize opportunities to integrate active learning activities that facilitate desired student learning outcomes into your course in both planned and dynamic ways.

Active Learning Subtopics

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No.Document TitleIDUpdatedHits
1Campus example: Linda Lepe | School of Human Ecology | Money tendencies1210932022-10-28304
2Evaluating active learning: a new initiative for general chemistry curriculum1210652022-10-28383
3Fishbowl Discussion (classroom)1040852022-10-283608
4Active Learning Classroom Readiness Checklist1193022022-10-28648
5Campus example: Mike Judge | Wisconsin School of Business | How to address a business challenge with Intuit1210912022-10-28317
6Leveraging faculty reflective practice to understand active learning spaces: flashbacks and re-captures1210842022-10-28304
7Fostering student accountability and preparation1219172022-10-28357
8Campus example: Traci Snedden | School of Nursing | Interactive Respiratory Dysfunction Exercise1210922022-10-28316
9Focused Listing (classroom)1041712022-10-283277
10Show me the way: future faculty prefer directive feedback when trying active learning approaches1210832022-10-28299
11Does active learning work? a review of the research1210682022-10-28305
12Three-Step Interview (classroom)1041552022-10-287753
13Campus example: Duncan Carlsmith | College of Letters and Science | Physics educational lab activities1210982022-10-28314
14Instructional utility and learning efficacy of common active learning strategies1210692022-10-28308
15Think/Pair/Share (classroom)1038702022-10-283769
16Campus example: Casey Gallimore | School of Pharmacy | Case Design and Debrief1210962022-10-28335
17An active learning curriculum improves fellows' knowledge and faculty teaching skills1210702022-10-28329
18Campus example: Lindy Stoll | College of Letters & Science | Student-generated exam questions1210952022-10-28318
19Measuring actual learning versus feeling of learning in response to being actively engaged in the classroom1210662022-10-28340
20Pro and Con Grid (online)1044082022-10-281993

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