Issuu on Google+

Richmond Online Course Syllabus Course Information Course Title:

CLIL (Content and Language Integrated Learning)

Course Duration:

8 Weeks

Tutor Information:

Name: Eliana Mabel Solano Rangel Biodata: English-Spanish teacher, Specialist on teaching Spanish as an own language and Specialist on Educational Projects Management. Well experienced on Bilingual Schools as Content Based Teacher, IB Schools as Self-Contained Teacher and in Higher Education tutoring on Strategies to teach Foreign Languages to Young Learners.

e-mail: eliana_solano@yahoo.com

Course Description General Description:

Course Objectives:

Prerequisites

In this course you will acquire basic information about the theoretical content about the CLIL (Content Language and Integrated Learning) Program, as well as some tools to implement in the classroom and thus improve your teaching experience responding to the current needs in Education.  To understand the impact of CLIL (Content Language and Integrated Learning) in the current education demands  To get familiar with the CLIL program theoretical framework and tools.

English Level: B2 Time: 4 to 5 hours weekly

Course Structure 

This course will be delivered entirely online through the Richmond Digital Hub platform. You will use your account to login to the course from the webpage www.richmond.com.co/rdh

In the Richmond Digital Hub, you will access online lessons, course materials, and resources. At designated times throughout the course; you will participate in a blend of self-paced and group-paced activities through discussion forums, web posting and attaching assessments.

This course consists of 8 Sessions, each one is organized as follows: -Activities 1, 2 and 3: you will find all the audio, visual and written material about the different aspects of the CLIL Program - Activity 4: you will participate in a forum, by posting your opinions based on some inquiries, as well as, giving feedback on some of your colleagues’ posts. - Activity 5: you will be asked to download an assessment tool, to be developed and attached to receive the tutor’s feedback.

Each session will be developed weekly, so it will be opened from Monday to Sunday.

Copyright © 2014. Richmond Academic Support Team. All Rights Reserved. No part of this material shall be reproduced, transmitted, distributed or commercially exploited, except with express written permission from the copyright holders.


Course Requirements   

High-Speed Internet connection Updated versions of Adobe Reader and Adobe Flash Player Mozilla Firefox or Google Chrome

Attendance and Participation:

Course Policies This course won’t be graded; however you will receive a weekly feedback of your activities. Your attendance and participation, will be taken into account for your CLIL Certificate:  100%- 80%: Certificate  79% - less : NO Certificate

If your assignment is not uploaded by Sunday, the website will be closed and it won’t be any other way possible for the participants to send it to the tutor. Plagiarism includes the intentional or unintentional use of another’s words, ideas, or any other type of intellectual property as if they were one’s own. Any work produced for this online course must be properly cited according to the APA (American Psychological Association) Style Guide.

Late Work:

Plagiarism:

Course Schedule Session

Week

Due Date

1. What is CLIL?

April 24th to April 27th

April 27th

2. Theoretical Background -

April 28th to May 4th

May 4th

Connecting Content Learning and Language Learning

Copyright © 2014. Richmond Academic Support Team. All Rights Reserved. No part of this material shall be reproduced, transmitted, distributed or commercially exploited, except with express written permission from the copyright holders.


Session

Week

Due Date

3. CLIL Methodology -

May 5th to May 11th

May 11th

4. Supporting Language Learning in

May 12th to May 18th

May 18th

5. Transforming Theory into Practice -

May 19th to May 25th

May 25th

6. Creating Materials and Tasks for CLIL Lessons

May 26th to June 1st

June 1st

7. Assessment Principles- Evaluating and Assessing

June 2nd to June 8th

June 8th

8. Examples of CLIL Classrooms

June 9th to June 14th

June 21st

Examples of Curricular Models

Content Classes Supporting Content Classes in Language Learning

Planning and Preparing a Unit

WEB REFERENCES -

Balwin,C.(2010). CLIL Art: Dali. Retrieved from: http://www.teachingenglish.org.uk/activities/clil-art-dali

-

Coyle, D. (2006). Content and language integrated learning: Motivating learners and teachers. Scottish Languages Review, 13, 1-18. Retrieved from http://blocs.xtec.cat/clilpractiques1/

-

-

files/2008/11/slrcoyle.pdf Darn, S. (2006). CLIL: A Lesson Framework. Izmir University of Economics, Turkey Retrieved from: http://www.teachingenglish.org.uk/articles/clil-a-lesson-framework Graddol, D. (2006). English next: Why global English may mean the end of “English as a foreign language.” London: The British Council. Retrieved from http://web.atriptoclil.com/what-is-clil Marenzi, I, D. (2009). Supporting active learning in CLIL through Collaborative (pp.2-3). Retrieved from http://www.l3s.de/web/upload/documents/1/Supporting%20Active%20Learning%20in%20CLIL

%20through%20Collaborative%20Search.pdf -

Marsh, D. (2003). The relevance and potential of content and language integrated learning (CLIL) for achieving MT+2 in Europe. ELC Information Bulletin, 9. Retrieved from4http://userpage.fuberlin.de/elc/bulletin/9/en/marsh.html

Copyright © 2014. Richmond Academic Support Team. All Rights Reserved. No part of this material shall be reproduced, transmitted, distributed or commercially exploited, except with express written permission from the copyright holders.


Clil syllabus (1)