“One-pagers” are new trending name for an activity that teachers have had students do for a long time – make a poster using certain parameters to demonstrate something that they learned.
I’ve previously posted about one type at The Best Ways To Use “3-2-1″ As An Instructional Strategy.
A nice thing about the fact that the term “one-pagers” has become popular, though, is that there are now a lot of templates, examples, and guidelines available on the Internet. These resources save us all a lot of work so we don’t have to reinvent the wheel.
Here are links to a few of the sites that I think are particularly helpful:
One-Pagers: Teaching ELs to Review Content is from TESOL.
A Simple Trick for Success with One-Pagers is from Cult of Pedagogy.
One-Pagers as a Response to Literature is from Teach Writing.
The Magic of One-Pagers is from NCTE.
How I Use One-Pagers in English Language Arts is from We Are Teachers.
One-Pager Reader’s Response is from English Fury.
One pager examples and resources is from MrsEduc8te’s Pinterest
One-pagers: “The House on Mango Street” is from On The Same Page.
😱Sunday night scaries? A one-pager is ALWAYS a great way to start the week! A one-pager encourages careful reading, engagement, & creative expression. See our digital & print templates on #ELL2point0. Teachers have been using these for several years. https://t.co/7VqDuuLYip pic.twitter.com/bdo9fs7Byg
— 🌍 Michelle Shory 💻 (@michelleshory) November 7, 2022
Respond to a Story in The Times via Our One-Pager Challenge from The NY Times Learning Network has a ton of useful resources.
Thinking Made Visible: The Winners of Our One-Pager Contest is from The NY Times Learning Network.