Unusual times demand flexible thinking and courageous actions!
This course would like to invite you an exchange of ideas. It has to do with identifying how we can organize and shape meaningful, age-sensitive, healthy and manageable ‘distance-schooling’ in the spirit of Waldorf education. We want to encourage you through examples and suggestions and above all to provide a platform for cooperative and collegial exchange. We want to use the possibilities that digital media offer to be in contact with colleagues and to support and inspire each other in these difficult times.
The course hope to sow some visionary seeds that can grow and be nourished through your good ideas. In this sense we look forward to a lively exchange and creative cooperation. Stay healthy!
Greetings from the Elewa team Ulrike Sievers, Ulrike Barth, Martyn Rawson
New contributions are posted with a date – so you can always see what’s new:)
PS. the picture that graces this module was drawn by the six-year old daughter of a colleague and shows us the theme of ‘home office’.
- Crisis as challenge and opportunity
- Voices from China
- The aims of digitally supported learning at home
- What do our pupils need in times like this?
- New perspective on differentiation
- What do teachers need in order to be able to cope technically?
- Ideas workshop
- Distance learning from a Waldorf perspective
- Oral language lessons classes 1 bis 3 – is that possible?
- New! 15th May 20: Audio material – Rhythmical part for classes 1 – 6
- New! 15th May 20: self made audio books classes 4 – 6
- Ideas for the lower middle school- classes 4 to 6
- Home office for class 7
- Experiences from the upper school
- Voices: Recommendation of book with film …
- Voices 7th April 20: Teaching FL “remote” in class 8
- Voices 7th April 20: Working with classes 9 and 10
- Voices 7th April 20: Making it relevant for classes 9 and 10
- New! 15th May 20: Towards my speech – English project class 11
Ulrike Sievers was born in the North of Germany. She studied English and Biology and has taught both of these subjects in Waldorf schools with great enthusiasm for over 20 years. Her main interest is in how school education can create a space in which children and young people can grow up in a healthy way, develop a love for nature and the living world and become interested in other people, their cultures and their languages. She has also contributed nationally and internationally to teacher education and offers courses for students at the Waldorf seminar in Hamburg and Stuttgart.