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Practice Perfect: 42 Rules for Getting…
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Practice Perfect: 42 Rules for Getting Better at Getting Better (original 2012; edição 2012)

por Doug Lemov, Erica Woolway, Katie Yezzi, Dan Heath (Prefácio)

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Rules for developing talent with disciplined, deliberate, intelligent practice We live in a competition loving culture. We love the performance, the big win, the ticking seconds of the clock as the game comes down to the wire. We watch games and cheer, sometimes to the point of obsession, but if we really wanted to see greatness--wanted to cheer for it, see it happen, understand what made it happen--we'd spend our time watching, obsessing on, and maybe even cheering the practices instead. This book puts practice on the front burner of all who seek to instill talent and achievement in others as well as in themselves. This is a journey to understand that practice, not games, makes champions. In this book, the authors engage the dream of better, both in fields and endeavors where participants know they should practice and also in those where many do not yet recognize the transformative power of practice. And it's not just whether you practice. How you practice may be a true competitive advantage. Deliberately engineered and designed practice can revolutionize our most important endeavors. The clear set of rules presented in Practice Perfect will make us better in virtually every performance of life. The "how-to" rules of practice cover such topics as rethinking practice, modeling excellent practice, using feedback, creating a culture of practice, making new skills stick, and hiring for practice. Discover new ways to think about practice. Learn how to design successful practice. Apply practice across a wide range of realms, both personal and professional The authors include specific activities to jump-start practice Doug Lemov is the best-selling author of Teach Like a Champion A hands-on resource to practice, the rules within will help to create positive outliers and world-changing reservoirs of talent.… (mais)
Membro:RCYS
Título:Practice Perfect: 42 Rules for Getting Better at Getting Better
Autores:Doug Lemov
Outros autores:Erica Woolway, Katie Yezzi, Dan Heath (Prefácio)
Informação:Jossey-Bass (2012), Edition: 1, Hardcover, 288 pages
Colecções:Student Books
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Practice Perfect: 42 Rules for Getting Better at Getting Better por Doug Lemov (2012)

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Essential reading. Great distillation of ideas and concepts from a range of disciplines, not just education. Has certainly made me reflect on various aspects of my role and practice. Reading this will have impact on my future approach. ( )
  Georgina_Watson | Jun 14, 2020 |
This book was recommended to me by someone who’s opinions I highly respect. He told me that this was a good read if you wanted to look at how to plan, execute, and follow through with the perfect practices; and the word “practice” imply practicing skill and techniques in general terms. The authors are teachers and their focus are on helping teachers practice their craft on their students as well as with their peers. I was looking for a book for best practices which incorporates lessons learned regarding the latest research in the cognitive sciences. This book sounded intriguing, so I gave it a go.
I had dual purpose, I was looking for ways to improve my coaching processes as well as for my teaching processes. One is in junior sports, the other is in collegiate level STEM education. Most of the time, people feel like teaching is a relative simple task and that we can just teach as we have been taught, that might be true in some specific instances but that is not true if you was aiming to be efficient and effective in their teaching and coaching roles. Indeed, this book incorporates many of the latest results culled from academic researchers on how people learn. The results debunks many myths that we had all taken for granted. The detailed descriptions of the process and the sequence which the teacher needs to practice their craft is also quite enlightening.
The book is divided into seven parts with 42 different “rules” distributed amongst the seven parts. The seven parts are:
• Rethinking Practice
• How To Practice
• Using Modelling
• Feedback
• Culture of Practice
• Post Practice: Making New Skills Stick
• Conclusion: The Monday Morning Test.
The seven parts neatly encapsulates and help the reader build the process of learning about the practice and how to best plan out and deal with practices. The seven parts easily leads the reader into a logical sequence of concepts and ideas. The first two parts were of the most interest to me, as the the first part is making the argument for reconsidering the standard pedagogy. The third and fourth parts walks the reader through the process by which they can obtain the best results. The fifth part talks about the most difficult part: how to be disciplined and how to develop a culture which will sustain a continuous culture of diligent practice. The last two parts are excellent reminders to the reader about how to successfully implement and execute the rules.
In a many way this is a very rational and attractive structure for the book, as the readers are led easily through the material. The “rules are” discussed in chapter and explained via copious amount of details and examples. Each of the rules ends with a list of individual bullet points to remind the reader of the key salient points of emphasis. The narrative is very well done and the examples, while very much focused on teaching and education, they are explained in relatively broad terms, enabling the reader to easily extrapolate the lessons to other areas.
In some way’s however, in their haste to make the 42 rules into 42 easily digested lessons, I felt that there is some amount of connections that have been sacrificed in the simplicity of the book structure. The authors apparently feel the same way as they are quite cognizant not missing any connecting knowledge, they refer to the succeeding and preceding rules to create a connecting whole, but it is still noticeable.
The best thing of the book is that it is readily understandable, and it is flexible enough to be many things because of its structure. One can use the book as a reminder of a specific list, or it can serve as a very specific outline of the best practices in teaching and coaching.
The authors have put forth a very readable and useable book. The lessons in the book are readily integrated by the reader, practical, and well rooted in the education world, and it was a very enjoyable read. ( )
  pw0327 | Oct 27, 2019 |
This is a self-help book; I knew what I was getting into when I put it on my to-read list. There is a lot of anecdotal evidence, a lot of repetition, and many, many sports metaphors. Oh the sports metaphors. Note to people who write popular social-science books: not everyone has played soccer or is involved in sales projections. You have to actually explain what you are talking about, instead of relying on metaphor and example.

At any rate, it wasn't a surprise. Some of the rules actually come from evidence-based research, and there were a few journal articles that I tagged to read later. I don't regret the time I spent reading it. But it would have been a much, much more interesting book if every rule was backed up with some solid evidence. ( )
  bexaplex | Sep 17, 2013 |
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Lemov, Dougautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Woolway, Ericaautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Yezzi, Katieautor secundáriotodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Heath, DanPrefácioautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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Rules for developing talent with disciplined, deliberate, intelligent practice We live in a competition loving culture. We love the performance, the big win, the ticking seconds of the clock as the game comes down to the wire. We watch games and cheer, sometimes to the point of obsession, but if we really wanted to see greatness--wanted to cheer for it, see it happen, understand what made it happen--we'd spend our time watching, obsessing on, and maybe even cheering the practices instead. This book puts practice on the front burner of all who seek to instill talent and achievement in others as well as in themselves. This is a journey to understand that practice, not games, makes champions. In this book, the authors engage the dream of better, both in fields and endeavors where participants know they should practice and also in those where many do not yet recognize the transformative power of practice. And it's not just whether you practice. How you practice may be a true competitive advantage. Deliberately engineered and designed practice can revolutionize our most important endeavors. The clear set of rules presented in Practice Perfect will make us better in virtually every performance of life. The "how-to" rules of practice cover such topics as rethinking practice, modeling excellent practice, using feedback, creating a culture of practice, making new skills stick, and hiring for practice. Discover new ways to think about practice. Learn how to design successful practice. Apply practice across a wide range of realms, both personal and professional The authors include specific activities to jump-start practice Doug Lemov is the best-selling author of Teach Like a Champion A hands-on resource to practice, the rules within will help to create positive outliers and world-changing reservoirs of talent.

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