Our mindset classroom posters
Follow our boards and check out our website for loads of free teaching resources and tips to encourage a growth mindset…
Similar ideas popular now
Do you use slideshows in your lessons? Some common PowerPoint errors could get in the way of your students learning the material on the slides. Use the 4 tips in this blog to make sure you avoid redundant information and encourage them to engage with the topic.
Since it was shown that putting your feelings into words reduces the intensity of emotions and promotes well-being, teaching students to label their emotions helps them to manage them effectively. Learn how that works and why you should make your students' emotional intelligence a priority on our blog!
So much research around teaching - but so little time to go through it all! 'The Science of Learning' distils all the key research from cognitive psychology into 77 studies in a widely accessible format, and suggests practical, evidence-based classroom applications. Primary and secondary teachers will find plenty in there to help their students improve how they learn, think and feel at school. This book empowers teachers with the best research to support their work.
Find out on our blog why students shouldn't: skip breakfast, only re-read their notes for revision, revise to music, have their phone around when working, take notes verbatim, cram their revision, get too little sleep, procrastinate hard tasks, stay indoors or take pictures of lecture slides instead of notes.
The production effect states that making something out of new information and material makes it more likely to stick in your long-term memory. These 8 strategies can help you implement this effect in your classroom easily. Download this poster for free on our website!
This series aims to look at famous examples of growth mindset & resilience, and relate them to research. In this installment: Nelson Mandela's focus on resilience; Ellen Degeneres on success coming from taking risks; using the example of Einstein's earlier struggles to inspire students to try harder.
This series aims to look at famous examples of growth mindset & resilience, and relate them to research. In this installment: Ed Sheeran's bad early music and how he credits his following success on hard work; Novak Djokovic's struggle and success in making his mark when Nadal and Federer reigned on tennis.
This series aims to look at famous examples of growth mindset & resilience, and relate them to research. In this installment: Muhammad Ali and using goal-setting to find the motivation to work hard; Beyoncé's overcoming of initial failure and healthy attitude towards setbacks as an opportunity to grow and learn.
This series aims to look at famous examples of growth mindset & resilience, and relate them to research. In this installment: Jessica Ennis-Hill using her work ethic to become a champion despite her small height; J.K. Rowling and how she didn't let 12 rejections get in the way of publishing the Harry Potter books, one of the biggest literary successes ever.
This series aims to look at famous examples of growth mindset & resilience, and relate them to research. In this installment: Brian Acton's mindset towards getting rejected by both Twitter and Facebook and how it led him to create WhatsApp; Michael Jordan and his famous quote "I have failed over and over and over again, and that is why I succeed."
This series aims to look at famous examples of growth mindset & resilience, and relate them to research. In this installment: Larry Page and how failure and rejection inspired him to create Google; Thierry Henry and how his poor start at Arsenal caused him to learn striking all over again and become the football legend he now is.
Academic achievement is not based entirely on innate natural intelligence. Their attitude and willingness to put themselves in the best possible place to learn are some of many aspects determining whether a child achieves or not. So, is there something students can do to prepare to learn? Here are a few questions that you can ask them to get them ready…
Mindfulness - you've heard about it, but are you sure of what it means? It's now being used in countless contexts, which has led to some confusion surrounding its meaning and exactly what the concept entails. Put simply, mindfulness is the ability to be fully present, to connect with the sensations and emotions that our bodies are feeling, and to start to process and understand them. Read our blog for strategies to improve mindfulness and reap its benefits...