>
` jbjb "ddbbbbbbbLTjTjTj8jljL{(lllllm'n4[n,R bwnmmwnwn pbbll5pppwn$blblpvbbbbwnpp~8bb.k'Tjo<X.K0{p.pbLL=C&LLCBuilding a community garden and a math community
Adam Renner, Ph.D
Belllarmine University
As a beginning high school geometry teacher, I taught math the way it was taught to me: straight out of the book (Lets try example 2 together. . . .OK, now you try 1-50 even for homework). This is how (I thought) I learned best. Therefore, I figured thats how everyone learned math best. In my undergraduate education, the math methods courses didnt deviate too far from this norm, either, so I figured I was on the right track. It didnt take me longgiven boredom, resistance, and mostly poor math gradesto surmise my methods werent appropriate for most, if not all, my students.
Simultaneous to this revelation, I had also begun my Master of Arts in Education degree during my first year of teaching. This particular program was steeped in multicultural and social justice education. While the program was not targeted at any specific content area, the professors presented compelling cases regarding its relevance to all subjects.
In addition to my teaching load and graduate coursework, I also agreed to become the faculty moderator for our community service club at the high school during that first year. Unlike my experience in the math classroom, I immediately connected with the students during extracurricular service activities (at soup kitchens, earth labs, inner-city home rehabilitation programs, etc.). Thus, I endeavored to bring social justice and more authentic learning into my math classroom.
Fortunately, the head of our math department was quite flexible. She allowed her faculty quite a bit of latitude in the math classroom. For me, it was necessary to begin with a change in our geometry text. I was looking for a book that took a project approach to the curriculum. I found such a text in Southwesterns (1998) Geometry. And, I rebuilt my course from there.
By my third year, I was finishing up my graduate coursework, was still the moderator for the community service club (and had even written the curriculum for and started teaching a service learning class at the school), and had developed a geometry course (for all levels) entirely centered on projects. Although not every project revolved around an issue of social justice, the authentic approach was clearly appreciated by the students as they were more easily able to draw connections between the mathematics we studied in school and the world outside of the classroom. As these projects also called for quite a bit of collaborative learning, I also worked hard to build community, endeavoring to connect the cognitive, affective, and psychomotor in the classroom. No longer was math class to be dreaded. Instead, it was an hour to look forward to where students would be challenged, would discover on their own, and would share an experience with their classmates.
One noteworthy project that did focus on an issue of social justice entailed the development of a blueprint for a wheelchair ramp at the school. In this particular project students were required to figure out the best place to put a wheelchair ramp, develop a scale drawing, and contact a local contractor to find out how much it would cost to build based on their measurements and calculations. During my second year of teaching, students presented the plans to the administration, fully believing that they would take the next step of building it, since the school did not have one. They were, disappointingly, denied. During my third year of teaching, on the second try with the lesson, students offered to build it as a community service club project in order to save the school money. Yet, again, the students were thanked for their work, but the plan for a wheelchair ramp was rejected. We had plenty to talk about in class regarding social justice.
Another particularly noteworthy project, not initially centered on an issue of social justice, involved the development of a set of blueprints for a new multipurpose facility on our campus. Since the school was going to build one in the next couple of years, I asked the administration if my students could develop some plans of their own and present them upon their completion. They agreed (probably hoping Id stop with the wheelchair ramp business). Students developed innovative plans and designs. One group, howevermade up of a few of my community service club studentsrefused to create plans for a multipurpose facility, and, instead, wanting to preserve the precious little green space we had, proposed plans for a community garden on the campus.
The following lesson is a theoretical project based on this idea. Had I had an opportunity to teach another year there at the high school, I would have replaced the multipurpose facility project with the community garden project. Now, after a few more years of graduate work, I teach in the Annsley Frazier Thornton School of Education at Bellarmine University. As I teach mostly graduate courses in social difference and social justice, I occasionally have a chance to teach math methods or general methods (curriculum design) courses. This community garden project is a focal point for these courses and a theoretical point of departure for how to connect math and social justice. Written to satisfy the requirements of Kentuckys Teacher Internship Program lesson plan design, I have included a lesson, in-class worksheet, and project scoring guide as one potential avenue upon which we can authentically articulate mathematics and social justice.
Unit Plan: Area and Similarity (using Southwesterns, 1999, Geometry and Geometers Sketchpad)
Broad Goals for the unit:
Students will evolve their understanding of perimeter, area, and similarity, particularly how they can be practically applied
Students will develop a better understanding of issues of hunger and poverty in our community
Students will continue to enhance their understanding of and the usefulness for technology
Connection to KY Learner Goals
1.5 1.9 Students use mathematical ideas and procedures to communicate, reason, and solve problems
2.1 Students use scientific ways of thinking and working and use those methods to solve real-life problems
2.9 Students understand space and dimensionality concepts and use them appropriately and accurately
2.14 Students understand the democratic principals of justice, equality, responsibility, and freedom and apply them to real-life situations
4.1 Students effectively use interpersonal skills
4/6 Lab Day
Access Fourth Quarter Syllabus
Print Off Contract
Review Chapter In-class Project, assign duties within groups, outline
4/7 Section 8.1: Perimeter and Area
Objective: Students will demonstrate their understanding of perimeter and area of rectangles by practicing several examples in their cooperative groups and then independently working on them for homework
MA-M-2.2.5 Use formulas to find area and perimeter of triangles and quadrilaterals, are and circumference of circles, and surface area and volume of rectangular prisms.
Begin with Explore #s 1-3
Use 13, 14, 20 as examples
Provide formulas for perimeter and area of square and rectangle; Show using Sketchpad
Show 26 as example.
Formative assessment:
HW: Pg. 438, #s 17-23, 25, 27, 29, 30, 32, 33, 40, 47
4/8 Section 8.2: Areas of Parallelograms and Triangles
Objective: Students will demonstrate their understanding of perimeter and area of parallelograms and triangles by practicing several examples in their cooperative groups and then independently working on them for homework
MA-M-2.2.5 Use formulas to find area and perimeter of triangles and quadrilaterals, are and circumference of circles, and surface area and volume of rectangular prisms.
Go over HW
Demonstrate Explore on sketchpad
Show 11 and 17 as examples
Formulas for area of parallelogram, triangle, and rhombus on overhead
Formative Assessment:
Narrative notes on participation and group work
HW: Pg 244, #s 10, 12-26, 18, 20, 22, 26, 27, 33-35, 36, 39
4/9 Lab/Project Day
See attached K-TIP lesson plan
4/10 Section 8.3: Areas of Trapezoids
Objective: Students will demonstrate their understanding of perimeter and area of parallelograms and triangles by practicing several examples in their cooperative groups and then independently working on them for homework
MA-M-2.2.5 Use formulas to find area and perimeter of triangles and quadrilaterals, are and circumference of circles, and surface area and volume of rectangular prisms.
Quiz
Demonstrate examples 2 & 4 on board
Provide formula for area of trapezoid on board
Formative Assessments:
Quiz
HW: Pg 451 11-13, 15, 22, 33, 37, 38
4/13 Section 8.7: The Pythagorean Theorem
Objective: Students will demonstrate their understanding of the Pythagorean Theorem by discovering its equation using Geometers Sketchpad
MA-M-2.2.7 Use Pythagorean Theorem to find hypotenuse
Go over quiz
In Labeveryone on Geometers Sketchpad
Go over HW
On board: Pythagorean Theorem
Show example on Geometers Sketchpad
Have students work a couple of problems at their desk
Have students create right triangles on Sketchpad and check by working it out by hand
Formative Assessments:
In-class work
HW: Pg 469 2, 12-13, 19, 27, 28
4/14 Section 9.1: Proportional Reasoning
Objective: Students will identify equivalent ratios and set-up/solve proportions though discovery by completing the Explore section on pages 493-496.
MA-M-2.3.3 How proportional figures are related (scale drawings, similar figures
Go over HW
Formative Assessment:
Explore, #s 1-27 in cooperative groups
(will define ratio, proportions, means, extremes, and cross products)
4/15 Section 9.3: Similar Polygons
Objective Students will determine if two polygons are similar and, if so, what the scale factor is.
MA-M-2.3.3 How proportional figures are related (scale drawings, similar figures
Go over HW
Define: similar polygon and scale factor
Show examples 1, 2, 11, 24
Practice scale drawings
Formative Assessment
HW: Pg 503 8-10, 12-14, 25-27, 31, 32, 34, 36, 48-50
4/16 Lab/research day
4/17 Section 9.5: Perimeter and Area of Similar Polygons
Objective: Students will discover how the perimeters and areas of similar polygons are related to the scale factor by connecting their previous knowledge to manipulating figures on Geometers Sketchpad
MA-M-2.3.3 How proportional figures are related (scale drawings, similar figures
Go over HW
Quiz
Show Principle on Geometers Sketchpad
Show examples 1 and 22
Formative Assessment:
Quiz
In-class worksheet
4/20 Lab/Research Day
4/21 Lab/Research Day
4/22 Presentation of Projects
4/23 Test
Project for Area and Similarity Unit Plan: Create a Community Garden
Total35 Points (30 for the group and 5 for individual)
6 pointsScale drawing of school campus with location for community garden determined and included (E.g., one block of graph paper equals one foot of actual space)
5 pointsArtists rendering of what garden will look like on campus
6 pointsCalculations
What is total area and perimeter of main school building?
What is total area and perimeter of campus?
What is total area and perimeter of garden?
8 pointsResearch for the community garden: 4-5 page typed paper
Go to the world wide web and research the issue of hunger both in the world and in the US. (A good place to start is The Hunger Site: HYPERLINK "http://www.hungersite.org" www.hungersite.org). Questions to guide your research: What are some current statistics on hunger/starvation? Who is affected most? What are some of the causes?
Do research on community gardens and describe at least two exampleswhat do they grow, who helps, how do they distribute food?
Call local soup kitchen or food pantry and find out what sorts of fruit or vegetables they distribute. Find out from local growers which of these fruits or vegetables you could grow in our garden.
Describe how you could involve the local community in our project.
5 pointsPresentation of Drawings, Findings, and Reflections to class
5 pointsIndividual reflection on the project. Name three new things that you learned
from this project. How do you feel like your teammates contributed to your new understandings? Do you think the responsibility to complete the project was shared relatively equally by all? Why or why not? What do you feel like you contributed most to the project?
KTIP Pilot Project Lesson Plan Format
Name: Date: Age/Grade Level:
# of Students: _____ # of IEP Students: # of GSSP Students # of LEP Students:
Subject: Major Content: Lesson Length:
Unit Title: Lesson Number and Title:
Context
GoalStudents will use their knowledge of perimeter, area, and similarity, and a developing understanding of issues of hunger and poverty to design a community garden on our schools campus
This project/lesson will be undertaken alongside lessons regarding perimeter, area, and similarity taught from Southwesterns Geometry and supported by Geometers Sketchpad. This project/lesson provides a tangible application of the theories learned and provides connections for math to the world outside of the classroom. Not only will students learn and apply specific mathematical knowledge, but they will also realize new sensitivities to issues of hunger and injustice and how math connects to them. This lesson occurs on day 4 of the unit after perimeter and area have been covered and while similarity is introduced.
Objectives
(A) Students will recall formulas for area and perimeter during the in-class
discussion
(B)Students will perform computations in their cooperative groups based on the
new information provided during the lecture on similarity
(C) Students will begin to design a scale drawing of the campus for their final unit
project
(D) Students will begin to illustrate an artistic rendering of what the community
garden may look like on our campus for their final project
(E) Students will apply research, measurement, and inter-personal skills to
the gathering of data for their in-class assignment
(F) Students will demonstrate communication skills in the solution of problems
for the figures on the board, the in-class assignment, and the final project
(G) Students will begin to synthesize the research, reflect on, and communicate a
new sensitivity to global issues of hunger and issues directly affecting their community for their final project
(H) Students will connect how math applies to the world outside of the
classroom for their in-class assignment and their final project
Connections
Kentucky Learner Goals:
1.5-1.9: Students use mathematical ideas and procedures to communicate, reason, and solve problems
2.9-2.11: Students understand space and dimensionality concepts, measurement concepts, and mathematical change concepts and use them appropriately and accurately
4.2: Students use productive team membership skills
5.1-5.3: Students use critical and creative thinking skills and organize information to develop or change their understanding of a concept
6.1-6.3: Students connect knowledge and experiences from different subject areas; use what they already know to acquire new knowledge, develop new skills, or interpret new experiences; and expand their understanding of existing knowledge by making connections with new knowledge, skills and experiences
Working toward my broad goal above, students will use mathematical formulas and thinking to solve real world problems. Students will connect mathematical knowledge to various other disciplines (particularly biology and social studies) and will demonstrate visual-spatial, intrapersonal, interpersonal, and naturalist skills as they work both independently and cooperatively toward their project completion
KDEs Core Content for Mathematics Assessment
High School:
1.2.1: Students will perform addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division with real numbers in problem-solving situations to specified accuracy
1.3.4: Students will understand how ratio and proportion can be used in variety of mathematical contexts and to solve real work problems 2.2.5: Students will apply concepts of congruence and similarity to solve real world and mathematical problems
Working toward my objectives above students will recall past information on area and perimeter, perform mathematical operations in class on theoretical problems regarding similarity, and will apply the formulas to a real world problem in planning for a community garden. Students will understand how math can be used to assist in the solution to community issues of injustice such as hunger.
NCTMs standards
High School: Investigate conjectures and solve problems involving two- and three-dimensional geometrical objects using a variety of tools; Draw and construct representations of two- and three-dimensional geometric objects using a variety of tools.
This lesson connects with other curricular disciplines such as art, biology, sociology, civics, and religion and extra-curricular disciplines that involve community service. Through this lesson, students will also make connections to the world outside of the school in terms of understanding problems associated with hunger, connecting school with the community, uncovering issues of injustice, collaborating with peers and community members, and team problem-solving
Resources, media and technology
Today, we will use a measuring instrument, calculator, Southwesterns Geometry, ruler, and paper to complete the lesson. Throughout this unit, we will also be making use of Geometers Sketchpad, the internet, telephone, and word processor.
Procedures
Sequential activities
Class will start with students sitting in their heterogeneous cooperative groups. Various geometric (regular and irregular) shapes will be placed on the board. Volunteers will be asked to come up and fill in lengths for sides. After the rest of the students check to make sure that those lengths are possible, groups will be asked to find the perimeter and area of the figures. (10 minutes)
Next, I will introduce the new concept of similarity and ask them to recall their previous knowledge of ratios and proportion. I will demonstrate several examples (e.g., model car, blueprints to our school building)
Next, we will move into the project phase of the unit. Students were introduced to this project on the first day of the unit, but I will review the expectations in the project. Today, teams will be sent outside to identify and measure an area that they feel would be suitable to place the garden. Students not performing the measurements will begin plotting what scale they will use for their drawing and from what angle they will make their artistic rendering of the future garden. (40 minutes)
Students will return to the classroom to debrief with one another and answer the three questions on their worksheet. The homework assignment will be provided on the board. (15 minutes)
Mental, Emotional, and Physical Involvement
As noted earlier, students will be required to tap into several intelligences during this lesson and throughout the unit. Today, students will at least be involved bodily-kinesthetically, interpersonally, spatially, and logically-mathematically. Throughout the unit/project, though, students will also be involved intrapersonally and naturally. This lesson taps into cognitive (e.g., computation), affective (e.g., reflecting on issues of hunger in our community), and psychomotor (e.g., measuring, drawing, and communicating) activities.
Questioning
Five questions that I will ask during this lesson:
How do you find the perimeter and area of the figures on the board?
What is the scale between the identified figures in our examples?
What is the size of the area you measured, the actual size of the planned garden, and the scale you will use for the drawing on paper?
Why did you pick this plot of land?
What percentage of the local community do you think are affected by hunger?
Choice, authenticity, and diversity
Students will be provided several choices during this lesson, from deciding on the lengths of the figures on the board to deciding where to place their garden. Students will also have choices regarding what they will grow in their garden and how they plan to grow, distribute, and promote their ideas. This is an authentic lesson plan because it shows the very real connection of math to the world outside of school. It shows a direct application of mathematical concepts. Finally, the lesson allows for diversity in terms of learning styles (both independent and cooperative learning), the content (which will touch on several issues of social difference and social injustice), and evaluation (as students will have diverse opportunities to demonstrate how they understand the concept of similarity). Since students signed a contract at the beginning of the semester regarding how they would like their grade weighted (e.g., tests vs. projects), I have also allowed the student to decide how they learn best in determining their final quarter grade.
Assessment Plan
In tabular format, organize how objectives will be assessed. Include copies of assessment instruments and rubrics (if applicable to the lesson plan).
Objective/Assessment Plan Organizer (Sample)
Learner Objective NumberType of AssessmentDescription of AssessmentAdaptations and/or AccommodationsAFormativeParticipationExtended Wait TimeBFormativeParticipationCooperative groupsC, DSummativeFinal ProjectCooperative Project; individual and group grademultiple elements to draw on student strengths; use of multiple intelligencesE, F, HFormative, SummativeIn-class assignment, Final ProjectUse of multiple intelligencesGSummativeFinal Project
Part 1: Unit Planning Template
Teacher(s) Adam Renner
Subject(s)/Course(s): Geometry Grade/Level: 10
Unit Topic/Focus:
Area and Similarity
Estimated time for implementation: 14 days
Standards (see HYPERLINK "http://www.education.ky.gov/KDE/Instructional+Resources/Curriculum+Documents+and+Resources/Teaching+Tools/Combined+Curriculum+Documents/default.htm" Combined Curriculum Documents and others):
HYPERLINK "http://www.education.ky.gov/cgi-bin/MsmGo.exe?grab_id=20689136&EXTRA_ARG=&host_id=1&page_id=943&query=academic+expectations&hiword=ACADEMIC+EXPECTATIONS+" Academic Expectations HYPERLINK "http://www.education.ky.gov/cgi-bin/MsmGo.exe?grab_id=20689136&EXTRA_ARG=&host_id=1&page_id=392&query=program+of+study&hiword=PROGRAM+STUDY+" Program of Studies HYPERLINK "http://www.education.ky.gov/cgi-bin/MsmGo.exe?grab_id=20689136&EXTRA_ARG=&host_id=1&page_id=234&query=core+content+for+assessment&hiword=CORE+CONTENT+ASSESSMENT+" Core Content for Assessment1.5 1.9 Students use mathematical ideas and procedures to communicate, reason, and solve problems
2.1 Students use scientific ways of thinking and working and use those methods to solve real-life problems
2.7 Students understand number concepts and use numbers appropriately and accurately.
2.8 Students understand various mathematical procedures and use them appropriately and accurately.
2.9 Students understand space and dimensionality concepts and use them appropriately and accurately
2.10 Students understand measurement concepts and use measurements appropriately and accurately.
2.14 Students understand the democratic principals of justice, equality, responsibility, and freedom and apply them to real-life situations
4.1 Students effectively use interpersonal skillsM-H-A-2
Students will solve two-variable linear equations using real numbers, real number operations, field properties, and order of operations.
M-H-A-11
Students will write and solve proportion sentences.
M-H-A-12
Students will use proportional reasoning (ratios and proportions) to solve real-world problems.
M-H-G-1 Students will find angle relationships such as vertical angles, linear pairs, complementary angles, and supplementary angles.
M-H-G-4 Students will connect geometric diagrams with algebraic representations.
M-H-G-14
Students will prove triangles and other polygons congruent and similar, and explore corresponding parts relationships.
1.2.1: Students will perform addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division with real numbers in problem-solving situations to specified accuracy
1.3.4: Students will understand how ratio and proportion can be used in variety of mathematical contexts and to solve real work problems 2.2.5: Students will apply concepts of congruence and similarity to solve real world and mathematical problems
2.2.7 Use Pythagorean Theorem to find hypotenuse
2.3.3 How proportional figures are related (scale drawings, similar figures
Interdisciplinary, Meaningful and Authentic Connections (e.g., how do the national, state, and local standards manifest within this unit and in the childs life, whats the big idea, why do students need to know this material)
Related to the Academic Expectations, students will use mathematical formulas and thinking to solve real world problems. Students will connect mathematical knowledge to various other disciplines (particularly biology and social studies) and will demonstrate visual-spatial, intrapersonal, interpersonal, and naturalist skills as they work both independently and cooperatively toward their project completion.
Related to the Core Content, students will recall past information on area and perimeter, perform mathematical operations in class on theoretical problems regarding similarity, and will apply the formulas to a real world problem in planning for a community garden. Students will understand how math can be used to assist in the solution to community issues of injustice such as hunger.
NCTM: Investigate conjectures and solve problems involving two- and three-dimensional geometrical objects using a variety of tools; Draw and construct representations of two- and three-dimensional geometric objects using a variety of tools.
Interdisciplinarily, this unit connects with other curricular disciplines such as art, biology, sociology, civics, and religion and extra-curricular disciplines that involve community service.
Whats the big idea? Through this unit, students will gain a better understanding of similarity, ratio, and proportion. However, students will also make connections to the world outside of the school in terms of understanding problems associated with hunger, connecting school with the community, uncovering issues of injustice, collaborating with peers and community members, and team problem-solving
Context (Unit Organizer): A narrative that
Focuses on realistic issues or problems
Connects learning to prior knowledge, experiences, skills, beliefs, and customs
Describes how goals and objectives of unit will engage students
This unit focuses on issues of hunger in the local and global community, the use of and necessity for community gardens (particularly in urban contexts) as a way to preserve green space, feed local constituents who are hungry, and to build more sustainable communities. The unit also focuses on problem solving issues (cognitive), learning how to work collaboratively (affective), and using creative energies to construct a scale model of a community garden (psychomotor) on our campus.
This unit builds on past mathematical knowledge (perimeter, area, fractions, ratios, etc.) in order to learn new concepts of similarity, proportion, and scale factor). The unit will also challenge students around their understanding of the community in which they go to school and about the globalizing world in which they live.
The goal of the unitStudents will use their knowledge of perimeter, area, and similarity, and a developing understanding of issues of hunger and poverty to design a community garden on our schools campusas well as the following objectives:
recall formulas for area and perimeter during the in-class discussion
perform computations in their cooperative groups based on the new information provided during the lecture on similarity
design a scale drawing of the campus for their final unit project
illustrate an artistic rendering of what the community garden may look like on our campus for their final project
apply research, measurement, and inter-personal skills to the gathering of data for their in-class assignment
demonstrate communication skills in the solution of problems for the figures on the board, the in-class assignment, and the final project
synthesize the research, reflect on, and communicate a new sensitivity to global issues of hunger and issues directly affecting their community for their final project
connect how math applies to the world outside of the classroom for their in-class assignment and their final project
will engage the students at high levels within cognitive, affective, and psychomotor hierarchies, will allow students to bring their strengths to the unit (computation, creativity, collaboration, for instance), will allow students multiple opportunities to tell me what they know (project, quizzes, test, HW problems, in-class work, participation), and will tap multiple intelligences (logical-mathematical, visual-spatial, interpersonal, intrapersonal, body-kinesthetic, verbal-linguistic, and naturalist)
Part 1: Unit Planning Template
Essential Questions (3-5 questions that guide lesson planning/focus):
Each question reflects
Selected national, state and local standards
Connection of learning with living
Thinking, HYPERLINK "http://www.education.ky.gov/KDE/Instructional+Resources/Middle+School/Science/Inquiry.htm" Problem-Solving, Application of Learning
Engaging, Student-Centered Instruction
How do you find the perimeter and area of irregular shaped objects?
How do you determine scale factors?
What is the actual size (perimeter and area) of your planned garden and the scale you will use for the drawing on paper?
Why did you pick this plot of land?
What percentage of the local community do you think are affected by hunger?
Part 1: Unit Planning Template
Culminating Activity/Assessment:
A product or performance that
Allow learners to demonstrate their knowledge of targeted national, state, and local standards through a variety of formats
Offers choice to meet learners differentiated needs. (i.e. takes into consideration the Multiple Intelligences)
Directs the development of instructional strategies and activities
Includes HYPERLINK "http://www.education.ky.gov/KDE/Instructional+Resources/High+School/English+Language+Arts/Writing/Kentucky+Writing+Resources+-+Download+Page.htm" scoring guide/rubric to inform learners of expectations.
Includes both formative and summative measures and examples
Students will be evaluated in various ways throughout this unit. For example, students will be formatively evaluated on their in-class work through anecdotal notes over their participation. Additionally, students will be evaluated by homework assignments and in-class worksheets they will turn in at the end of class in order to gauge the progress of their work (see attached).
Summatively, students will be evaluated in two ways. One, students will be given a test at the completion of the unit to gauge their computational skills for perimeter, area, and similarity. Two, students will present their group projects to the class (see attached scoring guide).
These assessments, along with instruction in the unit are designed to meet multiple intelligences and to reach the students through cognitive, affective, and kinesthetic exercises. For example, from my KTIP lesson, I assert Students will be required to tap into several intelligences during this lesson and throughout the unit. Today, students will at least be involved bodily-kinesthetically, interpersonally, spatially, and logically-mathematically. Throughout the unit/project, though, students will also be involved intrapersonally and naturally. This lesson taps into cognitive (e.g., computation), affective (e.g., reflecting on issues of hunger in our community), and psychomotor (e.g., measuring, drawing, and communicating) activities.
Resources/Technology:
Resources to be used that support teaching and learning within the unit of study. Resources should include multiple means to access curriculum (i.e., audio, visual, multi-media, technology).
Geometry: An integrated approach. (1998). Cincinnati, OH: Southwestern.
Rethinking our Classrooms, Volume 2. (2001). Rethinking Schools
Bazin, M. Tamez, M. & The Exploratorium (2002). Math and Science Across Cultures. New York: New Press.
World Wide Web
HYPERLINK "http://www.swgeometry.com" www.swgeometry.com
HYPERLINK "http://www.thehungersite.org" www.thehungersite.org
Personal Biographies
Geometers Sketchpad
TI-83 Calculator
Outline of daily plans: (Should include)
Connection to text(s)
Activities (w/objectives)
Connection to assessment
In-Class Assignment
Similarity
Names:____________________________________________________________
What is the size of the area you measured, the actual size of the planned garden, and the scale you will use for the drawing on paper?
Why did you pick this plot of land?
What percentage of the local community do you think are affected by hunger?
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