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Questioning

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Questioning Teaching Ideas and Strategies If you ask the wrong questions, you ll probably get the wrong answer! Facts about Questioning: A teacher will ask on ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Questioning


1
Questioning Teaching Ideas and Strategies
If you ask the wrong questions, youll probably
get the wrong answer!
Facts about Questioning A teacher will ask on
average 400 questions a day Questioning accounts
for 30 of lesson time On average a teacher will
ask a question every 43 seconds Most questions
will be answered in less than a second!
2
Why is questioning so important?
Asking the right question is at the heart of
effective communications and information
exchange. By using the right questions in a
particular situation, you can improve a whole
range of communications skills for example, you
can gather better information and learn more you
can build stronger relationships, manage people
more effectively and help others to learn too.
Effective questioning techniques are a part of
the art of teaching. Appropriately-formed
questions can help students dig within themselves
for more thought and reflection. Students can
make discoveries and be challenged to think more
critically.
3
What is the purpose of questioning?
  • to interest, engage and challenge pupils
  • to check on prior knowledge
  • to stimulate recall and use of existing
    knowledge and experience in order to create new
    understanding and meaning
  • to focus thinking on key concepts and issues
  • to extend pupils thinking from the concrete and
    factual to the analytical and evaluative
  • to promote reasoning, problem solving,
    evaluation and the formulation of hypotheses
  • to promote pupils thinking about the way they
    have learned.

4
How do questions differ?
Closed questions
Definition A common definition of a closed
question is a question that can be answered with
either a single word or a short phrase. Examples
include 'what was your homework?' and 'What is
the capital of England?'
They are easy to answer
They are quick to answer
They keep control of the conversation with the
questioner
One of the biggest problems associated with
closed questions is that the teacher is often
expecting a specific answer, resulting in the
guest what Im thinking situation.
5
How do questions differ?
Open questions
Definition An open question can be defined as A
question which is likely to receive a long
answer. Although technically any question could
receive a long response, open questions
deliberately seek longer answers.
They ask the respondent to think and reflect.
They will give you opinions and feelings.
They hand control of the conversation to the
respondent.
6
How do questions differ?
Blooms Taxonomy
7
How do questions differ?
Funnelling
This technique uses closed questions and can be
used to draw detailed information from a
respondent, a series of questions are asked each
focusing on a point given in the previous answer.
e.g. Open question Explain why river cliffs
form on the outside of meanders?
The Funnel Approach Q1. Where on a meander is
the water deepest? Q2. Where the water is deep,
will the current be fast or slow? Q3. What
process is created by fast flowing water? Q4.
Does erosion lead to the build-up or the
breakdown of material?
8
So how good is your questioning?
Included with this presentation is a copy of the
adjacent questionnaire. Why not complete this
survey with some of your groups and assess your
present situation?
  • Common Responses include
  • Certain individuals often take-over questioning.
  • Pupils often feel they arent given enough time
    to answer.
  • Some students find answering questions
    stressful.
  • Few pupils feel that they are pushed during
    questioning sessions.

9
Plan to Question
10
Ideas for developing questioning
Name PowerPoint Names randomly spin. When the
PPT stops the pupil shown asnwers the question.
Coin System Every pupil was given a coloured
piece of card. Each pupil had to answer or ask a
question to use up the card. Pupils still with
cards answer questions during the plenary.
Stump the teacher Each pupil has the
opportunity to challenge the teacher with a
question.
Pass the Question If a pupil cant answer a
question, they have one opportunity to pass the
question on to a chosen pupil.
Evaluation Question Pupils work in pairs,
everybody gives at least one response, students
encouraged to challenge and debate.
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