Curatorial Thinking: Sense-making and Storytelling in the (Digital) Classroom
Curatorial Thinking makes sense of information, creates meaningful stories, and builds social responsibility and awareness – all while meeting students where they are and empowering them to take ownership of their own learning. Life during a global pandemic emphasizes how important it is to consider factors across disciplines when problem-solving, and Curatorial Thinking serves as an effective framework for engaging in critical inquiry via multiple entry points. Defining Moments Canada introduces this framework and demonstrates how many educators are already using Curatorial Thinking, show classroom activations, and share resources to support these activities through both synchronous and asynchronous learning.
Your Local History in the Classroom
Thursday, April 8th, 4 pm
Meghan Cameron and OHS show how you can incorporate your local history into lesson plans to engage your students.
Let’s connect – Bring one, take one
Thursday, January 7th, 4 pm
Facilitators: Rachel Collishaw and Jan Haskings-Winner, with support from your OHASSTA-AESHO executive!
Join us for an hour of sharing. Bring something that has worked for you and your students in your virtual, in-person or hybrid classroom. Be ready to share with colleagues across the province to help us all get through the rest of this school year. Get ideas to inspire and support you at least until the next webinar!
Voting Rights Through Time: How Inclusive is our Democracy?
Zoe Flatman and Rachel Collishaw, Elections Canada (@democracyCA)
Looking for ideas to keep the inquiry going in your blended, online or traditional classroom? Interested in ready-made lessons that incorporate rich, non-partisan content? Elections Canada will show you how to use our new blended learning guides to support your students, no matter what your learning environment. Participants will get a chance to try out some of the new blended learning tools. Help your students explore the history of the vote through case studies of Japanese Canadians, women, youth, and now First Nations Peoples.