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Teaching Strategy

Wisdom of Another

This strategy is intended to activites wherein students will be working
with a partner. After a given time, a student will share his/her partners ideas or
thoughts during brainstorming or activity proper instead of sharing his/her own.
Students are sometimes more willing to recite or share in class the idea of others
than their own work.

Teaching Procedures:
1. Allow students to look for their partner.
2. Give them their task. It can be a quotation or a picture that they need to
3. Set an ample time for them to brainstorm.
4. Let the students share their partner ideas if they think it is good or

Learning Outcomes:
Be able to enhance their collaborative skill
Be able to boost their confidence in communicating with a crowd

Teaching Strategy
Muddiest Point

A strategy used mostly at the end of session to monitor students
understanding on the topic for the day. This recreates the are there any
question? part of the lesson.

Teaching Procedures:
1. Ask students to bring out a piece of paper.
2. For 1 minute, let them write on that paper, the hazy part of the lesson
anything that confuses them.
3. After 1 minute, collect the papers. This will serve as your guide whether
or not proceed to the next lesson or reteach the current lesson.

Learning Outcomes:
Be able to check whether students fully understood the lesson
Let students be able to communicate the things they dont understand
without the need for them to conquer their fear of being criticized
Teaching Strategy
Rock, Paper, Up!

This strategy is an adaptation of the Rock, Paper, Scissor game but only
uses the rock and paper sign as substitute to true or false.

Teaching Procedures:
1. Dictate or project on screen statements about a certain lesson.
2. Say Rock, Paper, Go! and students will say Rock, Paper, Up! and they
will raise their right hand with their answer.
3. A rock sign must be raised if their answer is true and paper sign if false.

Learning Outcomes:
Be able to assess students understanding in a fun and interactive way
Enhance students critical thinking skill

Instructional Material
Egg Surprise

Colorful eggs are put in a tray. Inside it are surprises it can be a surprise
question for a graded recitation, a surprise reward for doing good in clas, or a
surprise fun punishment. Making use of the egg surprise as an instructional
material will at some point, divert students attention that instead of being
pressured because of the graded recitation, they will get excited to pick an egg
from the tray.

Materials Used:
Plastic colored eggs
Egg tray
Colored papers for the egg content
Instructional Material
Youve Got A Letter

This instructional material is shaped like an envelope. Posting it on the
board makes it look small but as you open it, it will expand, making it possible
for you to write the important notes from the lesson of the day. The inside of the
envelope can be covered with clear packaging tape to ensure durability and
make it recyclable.

Materials Used:
Colored papers
Clear packaging tape

Instructional Material
Matchy Mat

This huge, colorful mat contains different terms than can be matched
together using body parts. (Example: Parts of the microscope and its functions).
The terms are spread through the mat and during the activity, a student will pick
from two boxes. The first box contains the part of the microscope, for example.
The second box contains different body parts and the student needs to pick two:
one for the part of the microscope, the second one for the function. (For example:
Mirror: left hand, Function: right foot)

Materials Used:
Colored papers
Clear tape

Prepared by:

Ma. Pamela Gielyna L. Penuliar