Programmes and Events

Nov 2018

Bringing metacognition into classroom practice

An opportunity to attend 4 guided-learning sessions to support the implementation of classroom-based research and development. These sessions will explore the recommendations within the EEF metacognition and self-regulated learning guidance report, giving practical suggestions and resources to support teachers in trialling metacognitive strategies within the classroom.

Session 1: Tuesday 23rd October 2018
An introduction to the guidance report and how to conduct evidence-informed research
Session 2: Tuesday 27th November 2018
An opportunity to reflect on your own evidence-informed project and gather feedback from peers
Session 3: Tuesday 12th February 2019
An opportunity to reflect on your own evidence-informed project and gather feedback from peers
Session 4: Tuesday 21st May 2019
Presentation of the findings and next steps for your project

These sessions are for Secondary colleagues and it is expected that you attend all sessions.  


Important Information:  When booking your place, please confirm a YES or NO answer to the statement below.

I agree that my details can be shared with the Education Endowment Foundation and the University of Nottingham. They will use this data to evaluate whether the Research Schools Network is being successful in meeting its goal of putting research evidence into practice in classrooms. They may contact me as part of the Research School evaluation. Your personal details will not be shared with any other third parties.

  • Venue Hungerhill School
  • Start date 27/11/18
  • Time 16:00
  • Trainers Jane Elsworth and Julie Watson from Huntington Research School supported by Helen Bellinger and Sarah Wadd
  • Audience Secondary Colleagues - Suitable for early career teachers and those teachers with an interest in metacognition
“I really wanted to express how fantastic the NQT science training was yesterday. Tanya was a fantastic trainer and shared some great resources and ideas. As someone who hated science at school and isn't the most confident at teaching it; it inspired me to really think about how I could make my science lessons more creative and fun. I have already begun to implement some of the ideas and resources she shared in my Year 3 classroom and the children love it".
Natalie - NQT , 2017