Are you looking for a teaching method that will help your students think critically and creatively, apply their knowledge to real-life disciplinary situations, be self-directed and work in groups? If so, Problem-based Learning (PBL) may be your answer. PBL is an inquiry-based, student-centered pedagogy based on current, evidence-based theories of learning. In this session, you will learn the basics of PBL.
At the conclusion of this session, you should be able to begin to:
- Discuss the pros and cons of using problem-based learning.
- Discuss the basic format/structure of a “PBL class.”
- Discuss the role of the problem in PBL.
- Discuss the elements of a good problem.
- Discuss assessment as related to problem-based learning.
- Savin-Badin, M. (2003). Facilitating problem-based learning: Illuminating perspectives. Philadelphia: Open University Press
- Savin-Baden, M. & C. H. Major. (2004). Foundations of Problem-based learning. Philadelphia: Open University Press.
- Schwartz, P., Mennin, S., & Webb, G. (2001). Problem-based learning: Case studies, experience and practice. Kogan Page.
For more information, contact the CTE (8-4470 or email@example.com)
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