Just as all teachers know what it's like to teach students who struggle to set goals, follow rules, stay on task, and stay motivated, all teachers can recognize students who are able to self-regulate. They are the ones who approach challenge with confidence, plan their learning tactics, maintain focus, work well with peers, monitor their progress, seek help when they need it, and adjust their approach for next time. They are the ones who succeed in school. Fortunately, self-regulated learning can be taught--in every content area and at every grade level, from preK through high school. In this resource, Carrie Germeroth and Crystal Day-Hess of Mid-continent Research for Education and Learning (McREL) present instructional strategies and specific ideas you can implement in your classroom today to put all your students on the path to positive, empowered learning and greater academic success.What to Do: Help Students Set Both Long- and ShortTerm Learning Goals Long- term goals set the stage for the abigger picture, a while short-term ... For example, a long-term goal might be to learn new material, as reflected in performance on a unit exam. ... a good grade on an exam, paper, or other projectaand thata#39;s OK, but you should also encourage students to set goals that dona#39;t focus solely on their.
|Title||:||Self-Regulated Learning for Academic Success|
|Author||:||Carrie Germeroth, Crystal Day-Hess|
|Publisher||:||ASCD - 2013-12-18|