Publicaciones relacionadas con la etiqueta IDIOMAS
  • INFOGRAFÍA RESUMEN DEL PROYECTO #COMUNICA_ACCION #Team2Teach
    Escrito por JOSE MARIA BENITO PEREZ, jueves 15 de junio de 2017 , 11:04 hs , en BILINGÜISMO

    Compartimos en esta infografía algunos aspectos que los profesores de idiomas y de áreas no lingüísticas de Castilla y León participantes en este Proyecto han destacado sobre diferentes aspectos de la práctica docente y de la observación como herramienta de formación. TEAM 2 TEACH

    Info.Team2Teach de Laura Riesco Para ver la infografía completa pinchar en la página 2.

    También puedes ver todas las intervenciones de losparticipantes del proyecto en nuestro blog:

    http://team2teach1617.blogspot.com.es/

     

    Etiquetas: idiomas
  • COMPARTIR COMIDA EN PAÍSES RICOS. RECURSOS PARA LA CLASE DE LENGUAS
    Escrito por MARIA VICTORIA DE LA ROCHA, miércoles 3 de mayo de 2017 , 07:42 hs

    El desperdicio de comida que se produce diariamente en nuestras casas, restaurantes, supermercados, etc es motivo de preocupación en los países del primer mundo, donde hay bolsas de población que carecen de lo básico para su subsistencia.

    Este problema está frecuentemente reflejado en los libros de texto de las áreas de idiomas, bien como tema principal o como daño colateral de una población acostumbrada a la abundancia.

     

    A continuación se muestran páginas web, artículos de prensa y vídeo en español, inglés, francés y alemán. Además de su evidente valor como objeto de reflexión y análisis -útiles para proyectos de aprendizaje servicio entre otros, , son materiales que pueden ser objeto de  comprensión oral y escrita, así como servir de modelos de producción en ambas destrezas.

     

    LENGUA ESPAÑOLA:

    Artículo de Use Laoz: Neveras amarillas.

    http://elpaissemanal.elpais.com/documentos/plataforma-antidesperdicio/

     

    LENGUA FRANCESA: 

    Organización que promueve compartir comida entre particulares a los que que les sobra y quien la necesita.

     https://meetzechef.com/home

    Vídeo que muestra este proyecto: 

     

     

    LENGUA INGLESA: 

    FOOD,WASTE AND HUNGER. Award winner video Berlin festival:

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    LENGUA ALEMANA: 

    Información sobre el banco de alimentos alemán:

    http://www.tafel.de/nc/startseite.html

     

    Etiquetas: idiomas plc comunica_acción alemán francés inglés
  • "Science fair 2015" CEIP Ntra. Sra. del Villar de Laguna de Duero (Valladolid)
    Escrito por LAURA BENITO VILLAR, martes 28 de abril de 2015 , 13:20 hs , en BILINGÜISMO

    El viernes 24 de abril tuvo lugar la primera “Science Fair” en el CEIP Nuestra Señora del Villar de Laguna de Duero (Valladolid) como parte de su Semana Cultural.

    Los maestros y maestras de la Sección bilingüe del centro prepararon este día con mucho trabajo y esfuerzo obteniendo como resultado una jornada en la que todo el alumnado de 5º y 6º de Primaria se sintieron científicos por un día.

    Los niños y niñas de Infantil y primer y segundo ciclo de Educación Primaria pudieron visitar esta feria a lo largo de la mañana, así como los padres y los tutores de todos los cursos.

    Entre otros experimentos, pudimos ver una noria, un circuito eléctrico, un globo que se inflaba con agua, bicarbonato y vinagre, nieve de colores, un volcán y una demostración de objetos aislantes o conductores de electricidad. Todo ello fue explicado por los “pequeños científicos” en inglés.

    Desde el Centro de Formación del Profesorado en Idiomas queremos felicitar al centro, a los maestros y maestras de la Sección bilingüe, al Equipo Directivo y a todo el profesorado por fomentar el bilingüismo con actividades tan interesantes y motivadoras para el alumnado. Y, por supuesto, a los más importantes, los niños y niñas que prepararon tan bien y con tanta ilusión sus proyectos científicos y que los expusieron con tanta profesionalidad. Esperamos que sirvan de ejemplo para animar a colegios bilingües presentes y futuros a realizar proyectos tan interesantes como este y a hacer ver que la educación bilingüe es posible y funciona. Congratulations!

     

    En el siguiente video podéis ver un pequeño resumen de esta fantástica “Science Fair”.

    Etiquetas: idiomas
    2 Comentarios
  • 50 Ways to Use Twitter in the Classroom
    Escrito por MARGARITA GUTIÉRREZ VALDÉS, jueves 25 de febrero de 2016 , 10:54 hs , en SOCIAL MEDIA

     

    By: Samantha Miller

    Many critics of Twitter believe that the 140-character microblog offered by the ubiquitous social network can do little for the education industry. They are wrong.

    Teachers have taken advantage of Twitter’s format to keep their classes engaged and up-to-date on the latest technologies. The following projects provide you and your students with 50 ways to Twitter in the classroom to create important and lasting lessons.

     1. Tweet about upcoming due dates or assignments

     One of the simplest ways that teachers can use Twitter in the classroom involves setting up a feed dedicated exclusively to due dates, tests or quizzes.

     2. Provide the class with a running news feed

     Subscribe to different mainstream and independent news feeds with different biases as a way to compare and contrast how different perspectives interpret current events and issues.

     3. Use Twitter in the classroom to create a career list

     Set up an interesting assignment requesting that students set up Twitter for education lists following feeds relevant to their career goals and keep a daily journal on any trends that crop up along the way.

     4. Track memes

     As inane as Justin Bieber’s popularity is, at least an educational opportunity lurks around the corner. Instructors concerned with communication and sociology issues can easily find a number of different lessons on ideas engaging Twitter for teachers and fads spread throughout different media sources.

     5. Coordinate assignments

     Rather than keeping up with an e-mail train, students can use Twitter to collaborate on different projects and keep a quick reference on any changes.

     6. Track a hash tag

     More ambitious educators may want to incorporate Twitter in lessons that track hash tags for another interesting lesson in how trends spread and the various ways in which people use social media to communicate ideas.

     7. Connect with the community

     Partner up with local government or charitable organizations and use education Twitter to reach a broad audience discussing the latest cultural or educational events in the area and encourage others in the community to attend.

     8. Follow the issues

     Bring a little technology into debates by asking the class which issues they would like to follow. Subscribe to relevant hash tags and accounts from all perspectives and compile an updated resource cobbling together as much research as possible.

     9. Write a story or poem

     Many writers and poets have experimented with Twitter’s 140-character format to bring new, serialized works in small chunks to attention-divided audiences. Some educators may like the idea of asking their students to apply their creative writing skills to a restrictive social media outlet.

     10. Live tweet field trips

     Sick kids or paranoid parents may like the idea of following along with class field trips on Twitter, and smart phone-enabled teachers can keep them engaged with pictures and descriptions of the lessons learned.

     11. Ask questions

     Monica Rankin at University of Texas-Dallas uses Twitter as a way for her students to keep a running stream of questions going during lectures – an application that works in any computer-enabled classroom.

     12. Set up a foreign language news stream

     Keep foreign language students informed of current events from relevant nations while simultaneously challenging them to use their translation skills by keeping a specific news feed.

     13. Role play

     Computer-savvy teachers can keep history lessons engaging for children by asking them to tweet ideas and quotes from their favorite figures. Alternately, they can also pretend to be famous fictional characters as well.

     14. Take and share notes

     Classrooms with enough resources can allow students to tweet their own notes during lessons and share with their peers – perhaps even printing them out for home use if they do not have internet access.

     15. Sync with a blog

     Wordpress and other free blogging websites sync with Twitter, posting notices of new entries. Educators who require students to keep their own blogs may want to follow updates using Twitter rather than having to click through bookmarks for each one.

     16. Chat with industry professionals

     Older high school students who need to explore their career options before spiriting away to college benefit from real-world discussions with professionals in paths they’re considering. Twitter helps them connect with primary sources and facilitates educational communication.

     17. Connect classrooms

     Teachers and students from around the world can collaborate on projects using Twitter as a communication tool that simultaneously educates students in different classroom and cultural protocols.

     18. Facilitate research

     Typing keywords into Twitter’s search engine wields every microblog entry on the subject, providing an excellent way for students to research ideas, opinions and movements as they happen.

     19. Engage parents

     Parents of students interested in daily classroom activities can follow teacher tweets discussing some of the lessons learned and any progress on projects with one quick and handy trip to a dedicated Twitter feed.

     20. Become politically active

     Any teachers responsible for educating kids in politics or government may like the idea of encouraging their students to use Twitter as a forum to make society aware of issues that affect them by retweeting relevant events, news stories, blog posts and other media revolving around a chosen theme.

     21. Track the government

     Numerous local and national government organizations maintain their own Twitter feeds, and educators working within any of their related subjects may like the idea of compiling them all into 1 convenient space for a quick reference.

     22. Write reviews

     Any media studies classes – including literature – can use the Twitter format to write microreviews of the different movies, books and music devoured.

     23. Post sample questions

     Save paper by using Twitter to post up sample questions for upcoming exams for students to research and consider without ever having to put down their computers.

     24. Post supplementary materials

     Retweet articles, news stories, opinions and other interesting tidbits relevant to a specific class as an excellent, convenient supplement to classroom lectures.

     25. Facilitate discussions

     Take supplementary material postings one step further by requiring students to post their own succinct responses to the main theses and open up intelligent discussions with one another.

     26. Play the stock market game

     High school economics teachers frequently use stock market games as a real-world project involving the fundamentals of investing. Students can use Twitter to follow the businesses, markets and analysts that help them make wise choices with their (fake) money.

     27. Live tweet a book or a movie

     Ask students to use the microblog format to record their initial reactions and responses to movies and books as they indulge in them for class. It certainly makes for an excellent lesson in how perceptions change over time as more information and perspectives become available.

     28. Make recommendations

     Benefitting both students and their parents, teachers may like the idea of using Twitter to discuss films and documentaries or books to check out at home – preferably as a family. Doing so especially benefits younger students, as they typically perform better in high school and college if their parents are involved in their lives and educations.

     29. Plan field trips

     Encourage parental engagement by asking them to voice their opinions on where to go and where to avoid when it comes to planning field trips. While it is impossible to please everyone, moms and dads will appreciate the transparency and ability to connect more with what their children are doing and learning in school.

     30. Design a background

     Art teachers curious about how Twitter can benefit their classes may like the idea of asking students to design their own creative backgrounds for friends and family – either digitally or using traditional media scanned into a computer

     31. Compare religions

     Because so many religious figures and institutions use Twitter to discuss their beliefs and teachings, it stands as an awesome resource for liberal arts educators to compare and contrast the various faiths that have shaped humanity since its inception.

     32. Post syllabus changes

     E-mail inboxes often filter out important messages as junk and students lose papers or miss class for various reasons, meaning that some of them may miss out on important announcements regarding any changes to the syllabus. Twitter keeps a permanent record of any new bits of information so nobody has any excuse for missing out.

     

    33. Take a poll

     Teachers who enjoy polling their students on what activities to do or their opinions on current events may want to keep a running tab of results they find when working in conjunction with SurveyMonkey or another similar site.

     34. Hook up with Google Earth

     Numerous educators have found creative ways to blend Twitter and Google Earth together for human and physical geography lessons where they use the former’s “location” feature to learn all about new places on the globe.

     35. Teach probability

     One immensely creative teacher discovered a way to introduce his students to the basics of probability by asking a broad question and charting the answers he received through @ replies.

     36. Go on a scavenger hunt

     Narrow the old, reliable internet scavenger hunt to cover only Twitter, varying the degree of difficulty depending on the age range of the students. Much older kids may appreciate the added challenge of deciphering riddles that pull from their lessons.

     37. Get a little bit postmodern

     Another way English teachers can stimulate their students with Twitter involves having them compile and edit coherent stories based on pre-existing tweets by other people.

     38. Channel that inner Lois Lane

     Send journalism students out into the world of microblogging and assign them to poll fellow students or ask questions of experts for use in assignments on trends, opinions and current events and research.

     39. Track weather patterns

     Set up a class Twitter feed that discusses the weather in different areas, charting the findings on Google Maps or Google Earth and making note of the patterns that crop up along the way.

     40. Create a character

     Creative writing or English students of all ages can participate in making up a story character of their very own, with each individual contributing a sentence or 2 towards a personality or back story. Teachers can then ask them to write their own stories based on this collectively created literary figure.

     41. Create a progressive poem

     Similar to the collaborative character mentioned above, students can also compile their own poetry where everyone contributes one line that flows with the one written before.

     42. Play word games

     Post a daily challenge asking kids to unscramble anagrams, contribute synonyms or antonyms or give a definition for any vocabulary or spelling words as another way of getting them more involved in their language lessons.

     43. Post math puzzles

     Math, chemistry or physics teachers need not feel left out from playing games and posting teasers on Twitter. Like their literate contemporaries, they can microblog a daily problem for students to solve and tweet back the answer.

     44. Post videos

     Educators with access to digital video cameras may like the idea of using Twiddeo to post in-class skits, walkthroughs of field trips, clips of their travel exploits and anything else relevant to their students’ lessons.

     45. Create an online art gallery

     Kids studying art and the humanities can curate their own shows based around creators, movements, regions, time periods or thematic elements that they enjoy, using Twitter as a way to show the world what they think belongs in a specific exhibit.

     6. Play with TweetStats

     TweetStats allows users to input a specific account name and look at a bar graph of the microblog’s activity. Students can search for tweeps in their school or town and gather data on how and when their neighbors use Twitter.

     47. Network with other educators

     Beyond using it for lessons, teachers who Twitter have at their disposal a vast network of like-minded professionals with whom they can trade ideas and insights regarding social networking in the classroom and other topics.

     48. Direct message students and parents

     Because e-mail filtering frequently ships important messages off to the trash can, some educators may prefer talking privately with kids and their parents via the direct message feature on Twitter instead.

     49. Join #educhat or other educational profiles

     One of the best ways to connect with other teachers and keep up with the latest trends and philosophies regarding education by subscribing to the #educhat hash tag and participating in the community.

     50. Summarize

     At the conclusion of each lecture, ask students to type a 140-character or less summary of what they have learned and perhaps pose any questions to be considered in the next class.

     Using Twitter in the classroom is limited only by an educator’s imagination. Though many believe its limitations prevent valuable applications to an academic setting, teachers in the know have learned that using Twitter in education can establish a nurturing classroom for students of all ages.

    Etiquetas: idiomas lenguas innovación
  • @CeipMargaritaSa EN PROYECTO ITC4FLL CON CORNWALL
    Escrito por CENTRO DE FORMACIÓN DEL PROFESORADO EN IDIOMAS CFPIdiomas, lunes 10 de noviembre de 2014 , 13:35 hs , en PROYECTOS EUROPEOS

    Profesores y alumnos de Cornualles (Reino Unido) compartieron las aulas con profesores y alumnos de Castilla y León durante la semana del 26 al 31 de octubre.

    La visita forma parte del Proyecto Comenius Regio ITC4FLL (Innovation, Training and –Collaboration for Foreign Language Learning), liderado por la Consejería de Educación  entre las regiones de Castilla y León (España) y Cornualles (Reino Unido).

    Los docentes del CEIP Margarita Salas han recopilado en este vídeo las actividades realizadas por los profesores ingleses como Job shadowers aprendiendo de nuestras metodologías de enseñana así como las actividades realizadas por alumnos de Bachillerato como Junior Assistants realizando actividades de dinamización del aula junto con el profesor tutor.

    Fue una experiencia muy gratificante y agradecemos al Centro su deseo de compartirlo con nosotros como centro colaborador en su desarrollo y coordinación. ¿Enhorabuena!

     

     

    Etiquetas: europa lenguas idiomas
  • Actividad para navidad.
    Escrito por María Victoria de la Rocha, jueves 17 de diciembre de 2015 , 06:41 hs , en ALEMÁN

    Frohe Weihnachten!

    Este vídeo puede dar paso a una actividad para estos últimos días anteriores a la navidad. Emoción, reflexión y comunicación... dentro y fuera del vídeo.

    Aunque el vídeo está en alemán -es el anuncio de un supermercado-, también puede utilizarse en otros períodos lectivos y áreas como tutoría, lengua española y lenguas extranjeras, etc.

     

    Etiquetas: competencia comunicativa idiomas alemán
  • Article by The British Council on intercultural education
    Escrito por MARGARITA GUTIÉRREZ VALDÉS, viernes 27 de noviembre de 2015 , 12:17 hs , en MULTILINGÜISMO / PLURILINGÜISMO

     

            http://www.teachingenglish.org.uk/article/intercultural-learning-1

        This is the first of two articles that deal with the topic of intercultural    awareness and learning. This article sets out the methodological    background to this topic, and the second article - Intercultural learning 2 -  offers practical suggestions for the classroom.

     

    ·                                          

    ·         What is intercultural learning?

    ·         What do we understand by the word 'culture'?

    ·         Intercultural awareness

    ·         Intercultural communicative competence

    ·         Intercultural awareness skills

    ·         How does this affect the role of the teacher?

    ·         When should we introduce this?


    Introduction
    There will have been points in most teachers' careers when we have stopped to wonder "What am I actually doing?". Sometimes, filling our students up with all the requisite grammar and vocabulary, and polishing their pronunciation and honing their communicative skills doesn't actually seem to be helping them to achieve the wider goal of being able to genuinely communicate with and understand the real world outside the classroom at all.

    For too long, we have been concentrating on structures and forms and producing materials that may help our students to have perfect diphthongs or a flawless command of the third conditional while leaving out anything approaching real, valid, meaningful content. Major ELT publishers have produced materials so carefully calculated not to offend anyone that they far too often end up being vacuous if not completely meaningless. If our students are to have any hope of using their language skills to genuinely comprehend and communicate in the global village, intercultural awareness is crucial. 

    What is intercultural learning?
    The process of becoming more aware of and better understanding one's own culture and other cultures around the world. The aim of intercultural learning is to increase international and cross-cultural tolerance and understanding. This can take lots of forms - intercultural learning is by no means only a part of EFL, but has exponents in all fields of education. 

    What do we understand by the word 'culture'?
    A way of life. A set of social practices. A system of beliefs. A shared history or set of experiences. A culture may be synonymous with a country, or a region, or a nationality or it may cross several countries or regions. A culture may be synonymous with a religion, though followers of Christianity or Judaism or Islam may also come from different cultures. It is highly possible to belong to or identify oneself with more than one culture.

    Intercultural awareness 
    Intercultural awareness in language learning is often talked about as though it were a 'fifth skill' - the ability to be aware of cultural relativity following reading, writing, listening and speaking. There is something to be said for this as an initial attempt to understand or define something that may seem a difficult concept but, as Claire Kramsch points out ...

    "If...language is seen as social practice, culture becomes the very core of language teaching. Cultural awareness must then be viewed as enabling language proficiency ... Culture in language teaching is not an expendable fifth skill, tacked on, so to speak, to the teaching of speaking, listening, reading and writing" (in Context and Culture in Language Teaching OUP,1993).

    Language itself is defined by a culture. We cannot be competent in the language if we do not also understand the culture that has shaped and informed it. We cannot learn a second language if we do not have an awareness of that culture, and how that culture relates to our own first language/first culture. It is not only therefore essential to have cultural awareness, but also intercultural awareness.

    Intercultural communicative competence
    Following on from what Kramsch says above, intercultural awareness is not really therefore a skill, but a collection of skills and attitudes better thought of as a competence. 

    Intercultural communicative competence is an attempt to raise students' awareness of their own culture, and in so doing, help them to interpret and understand other cultures. It is not just a body of knowledge, but a set of practices requiring knowledge, skills and attitudes.

    Intercultural awareness skills
    What are these attitudes and skills that make up the competence?
    Among them are:

    - observing, identifying and recognising
    - comparing and contrasting
    - negotiating meaning
    - dealing with or tolerating ambiguity
    - effectively interpreting messages
    - limiting the possibility of misinterpretation
    - defending one's own point of view while acknowledging the legitimacy of others 
    - accepting difference

    These are very similar to many of the skills we teach normally. So what makes intercultural learning different? Raised awareness of what we do and of the vital importance of these skills already makes intercultural communicative competence a more attainable goal. Moreover - and despite the fact that the competence is more than just a body of knowledge - intercultural awareness skills can be developed by designing materials which have cultural and intercultural themes as their content, a kind of loop input, if you like. 

    How does this affect the role of the teacher?
    What are teachers? Activities managers? Language facilitation units? Babysitters? Intercultural learning gives the teacher a role not only as one or more of these, but also as an educator. This makes many teachers feel uncomfortable, above all with the idea that we may be influencing our students in some way. Are we responsible for transmitting some kind of ideology to our students?

    No, we are helping them to become more aware of the world around them, and to better interact with that world. These are the crucial roles of the teacher. 

    Moreover, EFL teachers tend to have a wide variety of different backgrounds in different disciplines. They have different experiences, and in many cases may have travelled extensively and got to know several different cultures. They may have undergone the experience of living in, adjusting to and understanding a different culture. There is a lot that they can bring to the job. They are unique mediators of cultural relativity. 

    When should we introduce this? 
    Previously, "cultural awareness" has often only been seen as something for advanced learners, an extension exercise that can be "tacked on" to an ordinary lesson. This is partly due to the all-too-frequent error of assuming that students with a low level of English also have a low intellect generally, or that it is impossible to explain intellectual concepts in level one English. Intercultural awareness, as a fundamental feature of language and an integral part of language learning, is important at all levels.

    Chris Rose, British Council, Italy

     

     

    Etiquetas: idiomas
  • BACHIBAC 2016
    Escrito por MARGARITA GUTIÉRREZ VALDÉS, viernes 4 de marzo de 2016 , 11:10 hs , en FRANCÉS

     

    El MARTES  de marzo  de 2016 tiene lugar en el Centro de Formación del Profesorado en Idiomas (CFPI), la SESIÓN PRESENCIAL  correspondiente al Curso 

                                 Bachibac 2016

    Esta actividad formativa es fruto de la  colaboración entre el Ministerio de  Educación y el Servicio de Cooperación y de Acción Cultural de la Embajada de Francia en España, con el fin de responder a una demanda recurrente de los docentes de secciones BACHIBAC de Castilla y León y ofreciendo una formación en aspectos demandados por el profesorado encargado de llevar a estos alumnos de Bachillerato al éxito en sus pruebas específicas de doble titulación.

    Cette activité de formation est le fruit d’une collaboration entre le Ministère de l'Éducation et le service de Coopération et d'Action Culturelle de l'Ambassade française en Espagne. Afin de répondre à une demande récurrente des enseignants des sections Bachibac, un programme de formation a été conçu pour en vue de favoriser la réussite des candidats aux épreuves spécifiques du double diplôme

    El curso es de 20 horas dividido en dos partes: una sesión presencial de 7 horas, con el ponente Benôit Quesnée, y una parte de trabajo colaborativo  a través de la plataforma del CFPI, de 13 horas. Los contenidos del curso se complementan con el Blog de recursos http://bachibaccfpi.blogspot.com.es/  y con la difusión en redes sociales a través de las cuentas oficiales de formadores e instituciones organizadoras así como con el hashtag #BACHIBAC2016

    Etiquetas: idiomas francés
  • BLOGS DE NUESTRAS ACTIVIDADES FORMATIVAS
    Escrito por JAVIER MAGDALENO, jueves 26 de noviembre de 2015 , 19:48 hs , en INNOVACIÓN

    Desde el Centro de Formación del profesorado en Idiomas consideramos esencial divulgar nuestro trabajo y los recursos generados en las actividades formativas que organizamos. De este modo tanto los profesores participantes como los que pueden estar interesados en los recursos generados pueden acceder a ellos.

    Hemos creado en nuestra web un espacio llamado BLOGS DE ACTIVIDADES FORMATIVAS DEL CFPI en el que podéis acceder a los blogs creados por las asesoras antes, durante y a la conclusión de las actividades formativas tanto presenciales como online.

    los recursos 2.0 que tenemos a nuestro alcance nos dan la posibilidad de llegar a todos los rincones de nuestra comunidad y más allá. :)

    Pinchad en la imagen de arriba y acceded a los blogs ya creados del curso 2015-2016. Iremos incorporando nuevos blogs a lo largo del curso. Esperamos que os sean útiles.

    Etiquetas: blogs idiomas
  • BUENAS PRÁCTICAS BILINGÜISMO. CEIP NUESTRA SEÑORA DEL VILLAR
    Escrito por LAURA BENITO VILLAR, viernes 15 de mayo de 2015 , 14:12 hs , en BILINGÜISMO

    El colegio público Nuestra Señora del Villar es un centro de Educación Infantil y Primaria situado en Laguna de Duero, un pueblo grande a 6 kilómetros de Valladolid.

    http://ceipnuestrasenoradelvillar.centros.educa.jcyl.es/sitio/

     

    Fuente: página web del CEIP Ntra. Sra. del Villar (Laguna de Duero)

    Es un fantástico ejemplo de que la educación bilingüe realmente influye positivamente en la educación del alumnado de Educación Primaria ya que desde que se implantó el bilingüismo hace ya más de seis años el número de matriculados ha crecido y los estudiantes que han pasado al instituto han llevado consigo un buenísimo nivel de inglés.

    Cuenta con un Equipo Directivo que apostó desde el principio por la educación bilingüe y que ha apoyado continuamente al gran equipo de profesores de la sección compuesta actualmente por su coordinadora Yolanda Arranz y por los maestros y maestras que imparten las asignaturas de Natural Sciences, Social Sciences, Arts and Crafts y Physical Education. Todos ellos se coordinan con el resto del profesorado del colegio obteniendo como resultado un equipo de maestros y maestras motivados, activos y dinámicos que no dejan de trabajar para conseguir una educación de calidad que está dando unos buenísimos resultados y que ha traído consigo numerosos reconocimientos como el segundo puesto en los Premios de Educación Vial en el curso 2013-2014 o el Premio Francisco Giner de los Rios concedido en el curso actual por el proyecto de Educación Infantil “Los Pollitos”, entre otros.

     

    Entre los proyectos y actividades llevadas a cabo por la Seccion bilingüe del centro cabe destacar:

    “Science Fair”: el día 24 de abril de 2015 tuvo lugar la primera feria científica en inglés como parte de la Semana cultural del colegio. Los niños y niñas de 5º y 6º de Primaria, ayudados y dirigidos por las maestras de Sciences, expusieron y explicaron sus inventos y experimentos en inglés como si fueran auténticos científicos. Una semana después, una pequeña muestra se llevó también a la Feria de la Ciencia del IES Las Salinas, situado en la misma localidad.

     

    Festividades: en el CEIP Ntra. Sra. del Villar se celebran diferentes festividades de la cultura anglosajona. Tanto los alumnos y alumnas como todo el profesorado participan y celebran Halloween, Easter o el día de San Patricio.

     

    Proyectos europeos: durante el curso 2012-2013 se llevó a cabo un proyecto e-twinning entre los estudiantes de 6º de Primaria y de dos colegios de diferentes países de Europa. El tema fue: “The Sping in my town”.

    Cada año cuentan con un auxiliar de conversación de distintos lugares del mundo como Estados Unidos o Croacia.

     

    Actividades extraescolares:

    ·   Inmersión lingüística en Pueyo de Jaca (Pirineo aragonés): un grupo de 25 estudiantes de 6º de Primaria acompañados por dos profesoras de la Sección bililngüe participaron una semana en una inmersión lingüística junto a un grupo de niños y niñas de un colegio de Orense a principios del mes de noviembre de 2014. Por las mañanas tenían clases sobre la naturaleza y el medio ambiente utilizando los recursos naturales del lugar y por las tardes realizaban diferentes talleres, todo con profesorado nativo y bilingüe.

    ·   Inmersión lingüística “English Camp”: durante tres días del mes de abril, un grupo de alumnos de 3º de Primaria viven una experiencia en inglés en la naturaleza. Este proyecto se lleva a cabo cada año desde el curso 2010/2011 con el objetivo de abarcar dos áreas de mejora: la convivencia y la expresión oral en inglés.

    ·   Taller “Handy kids”: los lunes por la tarde, un grupo de tres maestras de la Sección bilingüe del centro ofrecen un taller de manualidades en inglés. Este taller comenzó en el curso 2012/2013 y cada año cuenta con mayor número de “pequeños artistas”. Los niños y niñas desarrollan su creatividad a la vez que aprenden inglés y realizan diferentes trabajos referentes a distintas festividades de la cultura anglosajona.

     

     

    Además de todo esto, la Sección bilingüe trabaja continuamente con el blog “El Villar speaks English” al que los alumnos y alumnas pueden acceder en el laboratorio de idiomas una vez por semana o todos los días que quieran desde sus casas. Es un blog que cuenta con numerosos recursos, actividades realizadas en el colegio por los niños, videos e incluso Unidades didácticas que el profesorado de la sección utiliza a lo largo del curso. Dentro de esta dirección web http://el-villar-speaks-english.blogspot.com.es/ podemos encontrar los blogs de English, Natural and Social Sciences y Physical Education.

     

    A continuación, podréis ver un video que muestra un pequeño resumen del trabajo realizado en el CEIP Nuestra Señora del Villar a lo largo de cursos pasados y del curso actual.

    Etiquetas: idiomas inglés lenguas
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