You're on your way to the next level! Join the Kudos program to earn points and save your progress.
Level 1: Seed
25 / 150 points
1 badge earned
Challenges come and go, but your rewards stay with you. Do more to earn more!
What goes around comes around! Share the love by gifting kudos to your peers.
Keep earning points to reach the top of the leaderboard. It resets every quarter so you always have a chance!
Join now to unlock these features and more
And Michael Burke and Josh Clemmer are setting the Showcase bar high. The pair of Biomed Science teachers at Bel Air High School are pioneers of the recent trend in project based learning, a style of teaching that allows students to develop real-world skills by investigating complex problems and challenges. Michael and Josh are incorporate project based learning into their curriculums through Project Lead the Way (PLTW), which is the nation's largest science, education, tech, and math project based learning organization. (And to sweeten the deal, they use Trello as part of their process)!
Michael adds more color about the value PLTW brings to his Biomed curriculum, saying, “The entirety of their assessment is based on projects, so one of the key aspects of that is organizing your project, creating a timeline, responsibilities, and checklists. All the types of things you can use Trello for, which is why we enjoy using it so much.”
You can interact with this board in Trello - Click here!
At the end of the day, Michael and Josh like that they can apply their PLTW system they build with Trello to so many things.
Recently they used Trello for an emergency room triage lesson. Students were given 15 patients, each with case files on why they were admitted to the ER. Students had to decide who should see a doctor and who should wait.
Michael and Josh created a card for each patient and students would drag the cards to urgent or non-urgent lists. Students would then comment on the patient cards and debate their choices.
Are you using Trello in your school? Are you a fan of project based learning? We'd love to hear about it!