Search this site
Search by category
Search by tagAPA Assessment for learning Bad education Behaviour for learning BLP Closing the gap Coaching Coe Creativity Differentiation and challenge Dunlosky Dweck education research EEF Engagement and motivation Evidence Geary Goldacre Growth mindset Guided instruction Hattie Haydn Ideas Intelligence Kirschner Learning Lesson study Marking Marzano Maths Meta-analysis Metacognition Misconceptions Murphy Paul Observation Ofsted Petty Planning Praise Psychology researchED Resources Revision Science Simon Student voice Sutton Trust TED Willingham Working memory
- Eliminating unnecessary workload
- Lesson observations: Would picking a top set get you a better grading?
- Attachment Theory: Why teachers shouldn’t get too excited about it.
- Germane load: The right kind of mental effort?
- Goodbye Mr Chips: can research tell teachers how to teach?
- Psychology of behaviour management (part 3)
- The psychology of behaviour management (part 2)
- The psychology of behaviour management (part 1)
- The ‘artificial science’ of teaching: System vs Individual competence
- The ‘artificiality’ of teaching
- Is teaching a ‘natural ability’?
- Perpetual motion machines do not exist
Tag Archives: Meta-analysis
The argument regarding the relative importance of teaching generic or transferable skills and teaching the inflexible knowledge which underlies more flexible thinking, is one that divides many teachers and, in my opinion, typically generates more heat than light. Part of … Continue reading →
Whilst meta-analysis is a potentially powerful tool, it’s not without its limitations. A good summary of some of the general issues with meta-analysis can be found here. Within education, meta-analysis has recently become highly prominent. John Hattie’s work is probably the … Continue reading →
Here’s an interesting blog article looking at how effect sizes of educational interventions (as measured by standardised reading and maths tests) decline as students get older. It’s an important caveat to bear in mind when looking at meta-analyses of effective … Continue reading →
A summary from Durham University of some of the research on improving learning and attainment to help schools make more informed choices about how to allocate the Pupil Premium. Toolkit of Strategies to Improve Learning This review article looks at … Continue reading →
A meta-analysis is an analysis of a large number of studies and is used to try to draw out a general pattern from a very large number of results. Meta-analyses of educational research have become more popular in recent years, … Continue reading →