It may be baby steps at first, but soon it will be strides. First Steps with SOLO Taxonomy shows primary and secondary school teachers how to implement this powerful model of learning.
Tag: SOLO Taxonomy
Tag: SOLO Taxonomy
SOLO (structure of observed learning outcomes) Taxonomy is a powerful learning model. It is a means of making student learning visible. This starts with surface knowledge (prestructural) through to transfer levels of understanding (extended abstract).
Our blogs show teachers how to implement SOLO within their classroom – regardless of the subject. Use this model to create balanced learning experiences for English language learners. Similarly, combine hexagonal thinking with SOLO to strengthen knowledge of climate change.
Want to bring this approach to your classroom? We have resources with SOLO Taxonomy questions, templates, writing frames and differentiated rubrics, all to support critical and creative thinking.
SOLO Hexagons is an effective systems thinking strategy to support and advance student thinking about complex subjects, from a surface level understanding to a more conceptual level.
Last article in a four part series from Pam Hook, explores how SOLO Taxonomy and Hexagons can shift students’ understanding to a conceptual or SOLO extended abstract level.
In the third part of the series, Pam Hook explores how SOLO Hexagons can support students to move to a deeper level of understanding – the SOLO relational level – in relation to climate change.
Second of a four-part series by Pam Hook on SOLO Hexagons and SOLO Taxonomy – a fusion and powerful strategy for teaching systems thinking.
Pam Hook presents the first of a four-part series on SOLO Hexagons – a fusion of SOLO Taxonomy and hexagonal thinking as a powerful strategy for teaching systems thinking.
Pam Hook and Willem Tolhoek’s latest SOLO Taxonomy book presents simple experiments to guide science students as they investigate, observe, gather and interpret data.
Sonya Van Schaijik explains how she uses SOLO Taxonomy to create balance in learning a second language and how important that is for success in the classroom.
Pam Hook writes about her experience at the West Coast Principals’ Conference at Franz Josef in 2011. She dives into her adventures and the interesting things she learnt.