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Rārangi tohutoro (References)

Ngākahi Charitable Trust. (2004). Te Ngaki Kai: He Kohinga Kupu. Te Manatū Mātauranga o Tūhoe
Tūhoe Education Authority and Ministry of Education.

Co-operative learning is consistent with Māori preferred pedagogy. It also increases student engagement and interaction between students. The following techniques provide a means of implementing co-operative learning into the classroom programme.

Think, Pair, Share: The teacher provides a task. The task may be based on an open-ended question or any topical issue. Students are asked to think around the question or issue. The teacher then asks the students to get into pairs and discuss their ideas and ask clarifying questions. Each pair then shares its ideas with another pair so that there are groups of four discussing the question or issue. Students have to be able to share their partner’s ideas as well as their own.

Timed talking: Students work in pairs. They have a task that requires them to share information. One student speaks for sixty seconds. Then the other student speaks for forty-five seconds. Then the first student speaks again for thirty seconds.

The source for these co-operative learning techniques are:

Brown, D. and Thomson, C. (2002). Co-operative Learning in New Zealand Schools. Dunedin: Dunmore Press.

Thompson, L. M. (2002). Guided Reading: Years 1–4. Wellington: Learning Media for the Ministry of Education.

Ministry of Education. (1996). Te Reo Māori i roto i te Marautanga o Aotearoa. Wellington: Learning Media.

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