Activities from Chapters 3 & 4
Student engagement; Internet in education; Student participation
You Can Lead Students to Water, but You Can't Make Them Think: An Assessment of Student Engagement and Learning through Student-Centered Teaching.Student-centered learning; Student engagement; Learning; Team learning approach in education; Flipped classrooms; Teaching methods; Criminology students
Compare the list and note the areas of commonality as well as differences.
Now use the descriptors you just located to modify the search.
Student engagement AND student participation AND student motivation = 87
Axelson, R. D., & Flick, A. (2011). Defining student engagement. Change, 43(1), pp. 38-43. doi:10.1080/00091383.2011.533096
Bradford, J.,Mowder, D., and Bohte, J. (2016). You can lead students to water but you can’t make them think: An assessment of student engagement and learning through student-centered teaching. Journal of the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning, 16(4) pp. 33-43. doi:10.14434/josotl.v16i4.20106.
Dykstra Steinbrenner, J. R., and Watson, L. R. (2015). Student engagement in the classroom: The impact of classroom, teacher and student factors. Journal for Autism Development Disorders. 45 pp 2392-2410. Doi: 10.1007/s10803-015-2406-9
Greenwood, C. R., Horton, B. T., Utley, C. A. (2002). Academic engagement: Current perspectives on research and practice. School Psychology Review. 31(3) pp. 328-349.
Nicholson, L. J. and Putwain, D. W. (2015). Facilitating re-engagement in learning: A disengaged student perspective. Psychology of Education Review 39(2) pp. 37-41.
O’Connor, K. J. (2013). Class participation: Promoting in-class student engagement. Education 133(3) pp. 340-344.
Reeve, J. (2013). How students create motivationally supportive learning environments for themselves: the concept of agentic engagement. Journal of Educational Psychology, 105, pp. 579–595.
Reyes, M. R., Brackett, M. A., Rivers, S. E., White, M., & Salovey, P. (2012). Classroom emotional climate, student engagement, and academic achievement. Journal of Educational Psychology, 104, pp. 700–712.
Sinatra, G. M., Heddy, B. C., & Lombardi, D. (2015). The challenges of defining and measuring student engagement in science. Educational Psychology, 50, pp. 1–13.
Wolf, S. J., & Fraser, B. J. (2008). Learning environment, attitudes and achievement among middle-school science students using inquiry-based laboratory activities.
Refer to the printed list of sources you developed in Activity 5 at the end of Chapter 3.
In the second article “You can lead students to water but you can’t make them think” is about college level students that were in a criminal justice class. The researcher reviewed different pedagogical methods to see which lead the the best student engagement.
Author: Keri Duncan
This is a blog created as a requirement for my dissertation. In different classes, there have been different requirements but hopefully it will provide good thought and discussion as I progress through the dissertation process.