Chef Educator

The Chef Educator podcast was created to be a comprehensive resource for new and "seasoned" culinary, baking & pastry, and hospitality teachers, instructors and faculty at both secondary and post-secondary educational institutions. The show addresses the many issues related to student learning and instructor effectiveness and our hope is to offer a collection of practical and effective teaching tools, tips and techniques that we can all use in our classroom and/or labs. And if this is of interest, please be sure to subscribe to this podcast! To get more information on this topic, as well as many others, including charts, templates and examples, be sure to check out the book titled "Culinary Educators' Teaching Tools and Tips" which is published by Kendall Hunt (https://he.kendallhunt.com/product/culinary-educators-teaching-tools-and-tips) SOCIAL MEDIA Email: DrProfessorChef@gmail.com Website: http://chefroche.com/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DrProfessorChef Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drprofessorchef/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/DrChefColin Twitter: https://twitter.com/ChefRoche

https://redcircle.com/shows/chef-educator

Eine durchschnittliche Folge dieses Podcasts dauert 33m. Bisher sind 19 Folge(n) erschienen. Alle 4 Wochen erscheint eine Folge dieses Podcasts.

Gesamtlänge aller Episoden: 11 hours 19 minutes

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episode 18: Upset Students Can't Learn


Almost every student becomes angry at some point in school. After all, anger is a normal human emotion. And it is not a problem if a student becomes angry, as long as he or she expresses their feelings appropriately. However, it is a problem if they express their anger in a way that is hurtful to those around them or is disruptive to a class. A student who displays angry outbursts can throw a classroom into turmoil. They can also trigger strong feeling in us as the teacher...


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   33m
 
 

episode 17: Long-Term Memory


Neuroscience researchers have shown that when you learn something new, there is a physical change in your brain. You have approximately 86 billion brain cells and when you learn something new, some of your brain cells establish connections with other brain cells to form new networks of cells, which represent the new learning that has taken place. When frequently activated, these new networks have the potential to become long-term memories...


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 2021-05-14  57m
 
 

episode 16: Working Memory


Memory is what enables us to learn by experience, therefore memory is essential to survival. And in this episode, we specifically focus on "working" memory, the term most scientists prefer over "short-term" memory. We first discuss working memories limitations and then talk about some of the methods teachers can utilize for overcoming some of them. Hosted by Dr...


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 2021-02-17  39m
 
 

episode 15: Memory and Learning


The brain's programming promotes survival of the animal and the species. This programming has guided mammalian development and adaptations for survival in the unpredictable and perilous environments in which most mammals live. And memory is what enables us to learn by experience, therefore memory is essential to survival...


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 2020-12-23  34m
 
 

episode 14: Writing Your Teaching Philosophy


A teaching philosophy (also known as an educational philosophy, a teaching statement, a philosophy of education, a philosophy of teaching, etc.) is a self-reflective statement of your beliefs about teaching and learning. In addition to general comments, your teaching philosophy should discuss how you put your beliefs into practice by including concrete examples of what you do, or anticipate doing, in your classroom...


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 2020-10-22  37m
 
 

episode 13: Exercise for the Brain


We know that exercise is great for our bodies, but what about for our brains? Does going for a run, hitting the gym, or lifting some weights really affect the health or strength of our brains? The answer is yes according to current research! Exercise is as good for brains as it is for our bodies! An abundance of evidence supports the importance of exercise in students’ ability to learn...


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 2020-09-08  40m
 
 

episode 12: How the Brain Works


Learning is a complicated process. Several thousand years ago, the primary job of the human brain was to figure out how to find food, avoid getting eaten by a predator, and to find a mate. Today, in addition to those three basic functions, our brains are inundated with other tasks and facts that need to be learned. And now, thanks to breakthroughs in neuroscience research, we can observe how the brain responds during learning...


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 2020-07-14  1h3m
 
 

episode 11: Percentage Grades and the use of Zeros


Percentage grading systems that attempt to identify 100 distinct levels of performance distort the precision, objectivity and reliability of grades. And when averaging on a 100-point scale, the use of zeros is particularly damaging to a student’s grade. The mathematical problem with zeros is they represent an extreme score and their effect on the grade is always exaggerated...


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 2020-06-06  1h4m
 
 

episode 10: Grade Confusion


When most students come into our classrooms, they bring with them an unhealthy attitude toward grading, which has often been instilled in them by parents and past teachers. It is an attitude based on the flawed assumption that grades are supposed to function as "carrots and sticks" In this episode, Dr...


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 2020-05-09  30m
 
 

episode 9: Formative vs. Summative Assessment


Most aspects of grading and reporting have been around forever and reflect traditions that have been a part of our education system since the early 1900's. Though these traditions are entrenched in our education culture and part of everyone's school experience, it doesn't mean that they work, are accurate, or are in the best interest for our students. In this first episode of the series on the subject of Grading, Assessment and Evaluations, Dr...


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 2020-04-13  33m
 
 
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