• Title, Summary, Keyword: 소그룹-멘토링

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Meaning of improving early childhood music classes by teaching in small group mentoring - Early childhood music teaching activities based on musical concepts; using microteaching analysis - (소그룹-멘토링을 활용한 유아음악 수업개선의 의미 탐색 - 음악적 개념에 기초한 유아음악 수업활동에 대한 마이크로티칭 분석을 중심으로 -)

  • Chang, Eun-Ju;Jo, Hye-Seon
    • Journal of Digital Convergence
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    • v.14 no.8
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    • pp.503-513
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    • 2016
  • The purpose of this study is to explore the meaning(significance) of improving early childhood music teaching classes while analyzing microteaching in small group mentoring process. Improvement on teaching was carried out in the form of fellow teacher mentoring made up of small groups of 4 members through microteaching analysis, and the research findings are as follows. First, it was discovered that a clear understanding of musical concepts and theories must take precedence for desirable teaching of early childhood music. Second, it could be confirmed whether musical concepts are well integrated with actual early childhood music teaching activities through small group mentoring. Third, in the process of small group mentoring using microteaching analysis, sympathy was found to be highly important in the improvement on early childhood music teaching by research participants.

A Case Study on Small Group Teaching Programs in Medical School: SNU Mentoring, Peer Tutoring, Coaching, and Research Mentoring Programs (의과대학 소그룹 지도 프로그램 운영의 사례연구: SNU 학습멘토링, 피어튜터링, 학습코칭, 의학연구 멘토링 프로그램을 중심으로)

  • Kim, Jiyoung;Lee, Seung-Hee;Kim, Eun Jung;Kim, Hyelim;Hwang, Jinyoung
    • Korean Medical Education Review
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    • v.14 no.2
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    • pp.78-85
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    • 2012
  • This paper will discuss the issues in four different small group teaching programs administered by the Seoul National University Medical School, and will address and propose solutions to those issues for improving the effectiveness of the programs. Medical school has a particular educational environment that differs from the rest of the university. Therefore, program managers should develop better models to fit medical school needs by reviewing our practices and planning for improvement. As managers of these programs, the authors interviewed students applying to participate. If our responsibilities for these programs continue for a sufficient period of time and we have a sufficient number of participants hereafter, we will do a survey and generate more reliable conclusions from quantifiable data. However, given that these programs are in their early stages, we present here some introductory remarks on the theory behind the programs and the outcomes we expect. The discussion will define and explain the different needs and roles of each participant (professor, student, and manager) in the program, and will suggest some practical ways for the managers in the programs to make improvements to the existing model so that the enhanced programs can better suit the needs of the medical school.