Thursday, May 21, 2009

Instructional Strategy Selection Chart

Instructional Strategy Selection Chart

Instructional Strategy

Cognitive Domain
(Bloom, 1956)

Affective Domain
(Krathwohl, Bloom, & Masia, 1973)

Psychomotor Domain
(Simpson, 1972)

Lecture, reading, audio/visual, demonstration, or guided observations, question and answer period

1. Knowledge

1. Receiving phenomena

1. Perception

2. Set

Discussions, multimedia CBT, Socratic didactic method, reflection. Activities such as surveys, role playing, case studies, fishbowls, etc.

2. Comprehension

3. Application

2. Responding to phenomena

3. Guided response

4. Mechanism

On-the-Job-Training (OJT), practice by doing (some direction or coaching is required), simulated job settings (to include CBT simulations)

4. Analysis

3. Valuing

5. Complex response

Use in real situations. Also may be trained by using a several high level activities coupled with OJT.

5. Synthesis

4. Organize values into priorities

6. Adaptation

High interest (hard to train to these levels because they take more time than normal classroom periods allow).

Normally developed on own through self-study or learning through mistakes, but mentoring and coaching can speed the process.

6. Evaluation

5. Internalizing values

7. Origination


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