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At Mangere Bridge School, teachers develop their thinking about being a learner and use this to explore students' understanding of how the key competencies work for them. This tool highlights three themes – use of tools, being explicit, and being 'on the way' – that help explain the progress teachers are making, along with considerations for moving forward.
This tool highlights how the framework developed in Helena Baker's Te Kura o Tākaro school community refers to transfer and prompts thinking about transfer in teaching and learning.
Teaching as inquiry in The New Zealand Curriculum is a model to support teacher inquiry into the teaching-learning relationship. It is useful across the curriculum as a whole, and to consider teaching and learning in relation to the key competencies.
Use these tools to involve parents and whānau in teaching and learning. The ideas will require adapting to your own students and school contexts.
These discussion tools each pick up on an aspect of key competencies (learning conversations, student voice, de-privatising practice, and monitoring through noticing) as raised in the Kelburn Normal School digital stories. Additional ideas are outlined for how you could go about trying these strategies in your own context.
This diagram shows important aspects of leadership for key competencies that relate to school culture. The aspects are goals and targets, celebrations of progress and success and values and traditions.
This diagram shows important aspects of leadership for key competencies that relate to pedagogy. The aspects are teaching quality, teachers and leaders learning together, and conversations for change.
This diagram shows important aspects of leadership for key competencies that relate to school systems. The aspects are resourcing, routines, and expectations.
This diagram shows important aspects of leadership for key competencies relating to effective partnerships and networks. The aspects are parents and whānau; community members; and inform, consult, and collaborate.