Questions: Hacking the Computer Clubhouse Learning Model for Classrooms
Saturday, May 10 | 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. | Grades 6 - 12
Back by popular demand!
Asking amazing questions is the driving force of scientific discovery — learners take ownership when they are the ones asking the questions and pursuing their interests. Using the Computer Clubhouse Learning approach, we will apply a hands-on model where learners tinker with questions through research, collaboration, and experimentation.
Co-led by a former Clubhouse coordinator and a current high school teacher, this workshop consists of a series of immersion activities that allow teachers to take on the role of active learners and explore how authentic questions can help drive student learning. Explore programs and practices built on the values of the do-it-yourself and maker movements, including tinkering, engineering, and tools such as Scratch, Makey Makey, and social media platforms. We'll share a question-based curriculum being piloted at the high school level, and discuss how this model may be adapted to other settings. Bring your curiosity and leave with more questions to ask!
Learn more about the Computer Clubhouse: http://www.computerclubhouse.org
Registration is limited to Teacher Partners and is required at least two weeks in advance. Free parking is available for this workshop.
More about the Teacher Partner Program:
To become a Teacher Partner or to renew your partnership, visit mos.org/teacher-partners to create an online login and register for the program. If you are registering for the first time, please email email@example.com to get your Teacher Partner number. You will need this number to register for the event.
Not Eligible for the Teacher Partner Program?
There are a limited number of spaces available for participants that are not eligible for the Teacher Partner Program. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org. One of our staff members will assist you.
One of the world's largest science centers and Boston's most attended cultural institution, the Museum introduces about 1.5 million visitors a year to science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) via dynamic programs and hundreds of interactive exhibits. Founded in 1830, the Museum was first to embrace all the sciences under one roof. Its 10,000-square-foot Hall of Human Life draws on the latest discoveries in the life sciences to engage visitors in their own biology and health. Other highlights include the Thomson Theater of Electricity, Charles Hayden Planetarium, Mugar Omni Theater, Gordon Current Science & Technology Center, Butterfly Garden and 4-D Theater. Reaching over 20,000 teens a year worldwide via the Intel Computer Clubhouse Network, the Museum also leads a 10-year, $41 million National Science Foundation-funded Nanoscale Informal Science Education Network of science museums. Its National Center for Technological Literacy®’s engineering curricula have reached an estimated 79,200 teachers and 6.9 million students nationwide. Visit mos.org. Follow the Museum of Science on Twitter at @MuseumOfScience or Facebook at www.facebook.com/museumofscience.
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