Examples of some questions to include are: *What did I do today? *Titles of the resources I used today were... *What question was I trying to answer? or Research question/s I was working on today were... *What problem, if any, did I have today? or The biggest problem I had today (with myself, other people, or the research itself) was... *What was something new I learned? (For example, successfully learning a new research technique, how to use a specific resource, a new resource never used before, something I didn't know about my topic,...) *What new questions do I now have about my research topic, final product, or a research skill? *Who were helpful people I encountered today and what they did they do to help me (teacher, student, parent, sibling, library media specialist, etc.)? *How do I feel about today? or Today I feel __________, because... *What, specifically, do I need to do next? or What I need to do next... (be specific-for example, name the title of the source that I want to use and the research question I will start my research time using) Journaling The educator can use Journaling to provide students with an opportunity to reflect on the research day through an age-appropriate paragraph or essay response to an experience-to-self or experience-to-world question, similar to text-to-self and text-to-world questions.
Pages to are hidden for
"Research Reflections, Journaling, and Exit Slips"Please download to view full document