The Shifting Paradigm of Teaching: Personalized Learning According to Teachers

Publication
July 8, 2016

The Shifting Paradigm of Teaching: Personalized Learning According to Teachers explores what drives educators to build personalized learning environments in the classroom.In today’s technology-driven world, teachers may no longer be the sole keepers of knowledge. But they are more important than ever in preparing students for an ever-changing workforce.

Read The Shifting Paradigm of Teaching: Personalized Learning According to Teachers© and learn about what drives educators to build personalized learning environments in the classroom. Based on interviews with teachers, instructional coaches and principals, it provides insight on how vision, culture and transparency have impacted personalized learning implementation.

We also align teacher insight to 10 district conditions for scaling personalized learning, including:

  • Curriculum
  • Instruction
  • Learning environments
  • Student supports
  • Professional development
  • Technology policy
  • Assessment systems

KnowledgeWorks originally published “The District Conditions for Scale: A Practical Guide for Scaling Personalized Learning©” in 2014.

KnowledgeWorks, in partnership with the National Commission on Teaching & America’s Future (NCTAF) release “The Shifting Paradigm of Teaching: Personalized Learning According to Teachers” to explore the voices and perspectives of educators implementing personalized learning in the classroom.

DOWNLOAD NOW

THE AUTHORS

Sarah Jenkins
Senior Director of Strategic Planning and Implementation
Matt Williams
Executive Vice President and Chief Strategy Officer

Related Resources

As students become more active in their own educational experience, here’s guidance on ways to support efforts in elevating student…

How one small thing, like a logo, can make youth feel empowered to be a part of education changemaking

Kayla Johnson
Associate of Marketing and Communications

Authentic student voice and choice is about helping students understand themselves as learners.

Jillian Kuhlmann
Senior Manager of Communications

Menu

Search