Negligence in health settings preferably in the area of EMS
The research should cover negligence in health settings especially EMS and the legal issues involved with it .
Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
Armstrong describes each of seven intelligences identified by Howard Gardner. He offers an informal checklist for identifying personal strengths in the intelligences and suggests classroom applications. This book is a valuable tool for teachers at any level, with concrete suggestions for classroom applications.
Checkley, K. (1997, September). The first seven . . . and the eighth: A conversation
with Howard Gardner. Educational Leadership, 55, 8-13.
In this interview, Gardner discusses criteria for determining the intelligences, highlights the Naturalist Intelligence, and explodes a number of myths about multiple intelligences theory. He distinguishes between learning styles and multiple intelligences. This distinction has helped me in my teaching, looking at how children respond to different learning situations.
Davis, R. (1991). Learning how to learn: Technology, the seven multiple intelligences and
learning. Paper presented at the Spring CUE Conference, Palm Springs, CA, May 11, 1991. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED338214)
Davis reviews a number of educational software programs to support learning through the seven multiple intelligences. He uses Snooper Troops as an example and enumerates activities that highlight each of the intelligences. Although the activities
for musical intelligence are weak, I have used this software in conjunction with songwriting to list the clues musically.
Gardner, H. (Writer), & DiNozzi, R. (Producer/Director). (1996). MI: Intelligence,
understanding and the mind [Motion picture]. Los Angeles: Into the Classroom Media.
Gardner presents his theory of multiple intelligences, outlining the original seven as well as the eighth, Addressing these intelligences in the classroom gives more students access to profound understandings rather than mere factualknowledge. I enjoyed seeing Gardner “in person” and found new insight into the issues of learning for understanding.
Harvard Project Zero. (2000). Project Sumit: Schools using multiple intelligence theory.
Retrieved September 27, 2001, from http://pzweb.harvard.edu/sumit/
This site is created by Howard Gardner’s research group at Harvard. It’s purpose is to “identify, document, and promote effective implementations of MI”. It identifies and describes schools that have successfully implemented MI theory. The site also explains “Compass Points” — principles common to these schools — as well as MI Theory. This site offers outstanding models for teachers wishing to apply MI theory in their classrooms.
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