Using the Seesaw App to improve communication
Students will independently access the Seesaw App and use the feature/tools (take a picture, microphone, draw) to upload their articulation work to share with parents.
Dear LOR user,
Thank you for being a big part of this community. To better support the initiatives around open educational resources in the state of Michigan, all resources on the Michigan Virtual Learning Object Repository (LOR) are being moved to #GoOpen Michigan on September 30th, 2018. During the transition, our LOR will be moved to an archived state, not allowing new user registration or new content to be added. An email with more details was sent to registered users of the LOR in September. To make use of the great resources on the platform, we encourage you to create an account and add your own new resources to the #GoOpen Michigan platform.
I will introduce today’s activity by demonstrating how to select various tools available on the Seesaw App, how to take a picture, draw, and record with the microphone.
Students will independently access Seesaw App by opening the app, selecting “Im a student” and taking a picture of the QR code posted on the wall with the ipad.
Students will take a picture of their silly sentence page from the textbook showing their selected articulation sentence for the /s/ sound.. For example, Officer Jason lassoed a bison at the bassoon concert.”
Students will record their silly sentence using the microphone feature.
Students will listen to their recording to make sure the audio was working.
Students will use the draw feature to circle target /s/ words in their picture.
Students will submit/upload their work into their own personal folder.
Students will review the process for getting into/accessing the Seesaw app, posting a picture of their articulation work, and using several tools to add voice and drawings. Students will place their work into their personal folder.
Students will continue using the Seesaw app to share their work with parents.
Students really enjoyed recording their silly sentences and listening to their voices, and parents appreciated seeing their student verbally participate when they viewed the videos.