Definition:Understanding Interpersonal Intelligence<br />Involves the ability to work cooperatively with others in a group as well as the ability to communicate, verbally and non-verbally with other people.<br />It builds on the capacity to notice distinctions among others; for example, contrasts in moods, temperament, motivations, and intentions.<br />
Continuation-<br />In the more advanced forms of this intelligence, one can literally pass over into another’s perspective and read their intentions and desires.<br />Interpersonally skilled students enjoy interacting with others of similar or diverse ages.<br />
Interpersonal Intelligence Qualities<br />With a capacity to influence their peers, they often excel at group work, team efforts, and collaborative projects.<br />With this type of intelligence, one can have genuine empathy for another’s feelings, fears, anticipations, and beliefs.<br />This form of intelligence is usually highly developed in such people as counselors, teachers, therapists, politicians, religious leaders, and skilled parents.<br />
Who has Interpersonal Intelligence??<br />Counselor<br />Politician <br />Sales Person<br />Teachers<br />
It is likely that a person with well-developed Interpersonal Intelligence:<br />Bonds with parents and interacts with others.<br />Forms and maintains social relationships.<br />Recognizes and uses a variety of ways to relate to others.<br />Acknowledges the feelings, thoughts, motivations, behaviors, and lifestyles of others.<br />Understands and communicates effectively in both verbal and non-verbal ways.<br />Considers diverse perspectives in any social or political issue.<br />Influences the opinions or actions of others.<br />
Interpersonal Learning Processes<br />Establishing a Positive Interpersonal Environment<br />Criteria for Effective Groups<br />Determining Class Values and rules<br />Determining Schoolwide Values<br />Class Meetings<br />
Criteria for Effective Groups<br />The classroom’s environment is warm and accepting.<br />Classroom rules, mutually established by students and teacher, define appropriate codes of conduct and are based on human values such as helpfulness and fairness.<br />An emphasis on collaborative learning removes the win/lose pattern prevalent in many classrooms.<br />Learning is the well-articulated mission of the classroom.<br />Opportunities are available for students to develop social, affective, and ethical skills in addition to academic ones.<br />
Determining Class Values and Rules<br />It is important for each classroom to establish explicit codes of conduct based on important human values.<br />When students know what is expected of them and their peers, positive relationships can develop more easily.<br />Many teachers involve their students in determining classroom values and rules at the beginning of the school year or a new term.<br />
Determining School wide Values<br />In addition to efforts by individual classrooms to identify codes of conduct, some schools embrace shared values schoolwide.<br />Class Meetings<br />Once classroom rules and values are in place, student relationships can be strengthened.<br />Often this can be accomplished by conducting class meetings once daily or weekly.<br />Guidelines for conducting class meetings<br />
What is interpersonal intelligence?<br />Who has interpersonal intelligence?<br />What are some signs of interpersonal intelligence?<br />
Conflict Management<br />Teachers can introduce conflict management by having students identify common causes of conflict.<br />Have them list as many causes of conflict they can think of.<br />Then, Discuss and analyze the causes of conflict– student might than seek positive resolutions.<br />
Conflict Management<br />Common Causes of Conflict<br />Individual needs are not being met.<br />Power is inequitably distributed<br />Communication is ineffective or non-existent<br />Perception of a situation varies.<br />Learning approaches or personalities differ.<br />
Gordon’s ConflictManagement Process<br />Step 1: Identify and define conflict<br />Step 2: Brainstorm possible solutions<br />Step 3:Disscuss the potential solutions<br />Step 4: Select the best Solution<br />Step 5: Develop a plan to implement the solution<br />Step 6:Impliment, then review and modify the solution<br />Parent Effectiveness Training, Gordon (2000)<br />
Learning through Service<br />Volunteer Information Center<br />Club or Co-Curricular Activity<br />Community Service Credit<br />Service as Authentic Application of an Existing Course<br />Community Service Class<br />Community Service as a School wide Commitment<br />Incorporating Service into a school program<br />[P.164-165]<br />
Quick Review<br />What are some ways teachers can deal with conflict?<br />What are some common causes of conflict?<br />How can students learn through service?<br />
Developing Multiple Perspectives<br />THINK<br />1.) What is perspective?<br />2.)What are some strategies I can use in my teaching to encourage perspective?<br />
What is perspective?<br />Different ways of seeing, perceiving, and experiencing the world around us.<br />What affects perspective?<br />1.) Life experience<br />2.) Value Systems<br />3.) Assumptions<br />4.) Expectations<br />
Intellectual Pluralism<br />The capacity to analyze or evaluate different or opposing perspectives.<br />Pro-Life VS Pro Choice<br />Hitler and the Holocaust<br />D.I. VS Success for All VS Free Teaching<br />
Strategies for the Classroom<br />1.) Acknowledging perceptions of others<br />2.) Understanding diverse points of view<br />3.) Reflecting on current events from several perspectives<br />4.) Considering global implications<br />5.) Thinking Systematically<br />
The Multicultural Classroom<br />Teaching in perspectives from other cultures helps develop students’ critical and diverse thinking skills, encourages open-mindedness, and promotes awareness of the world around them.<br />
What is perspective?<br />What is intellectual pluralism?<br />What are some advantages of teaching in a multicultural classroom?<br />
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