2 Answers

  1. Resolution of the Chief State Sanitary Doctor of the Russian Federation No. 189 of December 29, 2010, Moscow “On approval of SanPiN 2.4.2.2821-10″Sanitary-epidemiological requirements for the organization and �learning in educational institutions”” States that “10.9. Duration (hour) in all classes not �to exceed 45 minutes, with the exception of the 1st class in which �duration is regulated in paragraph 10.10 of these sanitary �rules, and compensating class, and the classes in which not �exceed 40 minutes.”

    By the way, in passing, I would note that the phrase known to all Soviet schoolchildren: “Where?! A call from a lesson is a call for the teacher!”, – can be interpreted as a violation of SanPiN 🙂

    A lot can be done in 45 minutes with proper organization of the educational process. Even with the use of the classical classroom system, the teacher has enough time to explain new material. The structure of the lesson includes organization sessions, repetition of the material passed and updating of knowledge (i.e., bringing the students ' minds to a state ready for perception of the next topic), explaining new material and issuing homework.

    When repeating the completed material, you can have time to give an average of 2-3 students complete answers, or conduct a frontal survey, involving a slightly larger number of students.

    New pedagogical methods are trying to use this time more efficiently. You can, for example, let students work in small groups, solve a problem, let 4-5 representatives from different groups come up with a developed solution, and then sum up the results. There are several new methods of MGNA, all of which are aimed at making the most efficient use of the time restricted by law.

    If this is a physical education lesson, then you can spend one or more halves of a team game in 45 minutes.

    In a word, you can have time monogo.

  2. By the way, I'm studying to be a teacher, and as far as I remember from matchasti, this “innovation” came to us from the 16th century. And its creator, Jan Amos Komensky (all teachers respect him very much), is the teacher of all teachers and so on. By the way, all schools still hold on to his new ideas. In his work “The Great Didactics”, he made it clear that for, attention, children of that time, the classroom system was convenient and as optimal as possible. During this time, the child is not distracted and does not get tired, as a result, effectively assimilates ZUNA (knowledge, skills and abilities). But, unfortunately, Comenius ' ideas collide with reality, where the concentration of attention, according to some estimates, is in the region of 8-10 minutes, which is the scourge of modern society. And no matter how many pedagogical conferences I've attended, everyone says that this system should be changed long ago, but there is no money, no time, no energy.

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