A cognitive science conversation

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The implications of cognitive science on education and the development of the science of learning (Deans for Impact 2015), have gained enormous influence in recent years. Through inquiry into psychology and neuroscience, research into the mental processes of learning has informed the ways that we deliver and present information to children and young people. The cognitive process of learning, that is exactly how we retain and transfer knowledge and skills, is something that all teachers consider (Didau and Rose 2016) whether consciously or not, in our daily decision-making about how best to present, explain and facilitate practice in our subjects. We rely upon our assumptions and understanding of how pupils learn. Engaging with cognitive science can equip us with valuable information about ways in which pupils retain knowledge and skills in the long term, which will enable us to develop more effective classroom strategies. In this video, we hear from Jonathan Firth, Teaching Fellow in P

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This Post Has 3 Comments

  1. A
    Abul Kalam Aziz

    A really informative article reflecting on our own practices and how we make sense of learning in the classroom. Research helps teachers to become critical consumers and understand how learning processes can be most effective.

    1
  2. A
    Angela Murphy

    Fantastic! Making learning meaningful and memorable. This video will be helpful to use with trainees as an introduction to the overarching theme.

    1
  3. M
    Mrs Sally Ann Wilcher

    A great way to support teachers in making meaningful and incorporate useful strategies into practice for longterm positive effects

    0

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