Stories can engage and inspire young people, helping them to learn and grow. Oral storytelling with teens is a great place to start if you want to connect.
Oral storytelling is a powerful tool that can be used to connect with teenagers.
When told well, stories can engage and inspire young people, helping them to learn and grow.
There are many benefits to using oral storytelling with teens. Stories can:
Help teenagers learn about themselves and the world around them.
Stories can provide teenagers with a safe and engaging space to explore their experiences and emotions. They can also help teenagers to learn about different cultures and perspectives.
Encourage teenagers to be creative and imaginative.
Stories can spark teenagers’ creativity and imagination, helping them think outside the box and develop new ideas.
Build adults to build relationships with teenagers. Stories can build trust and rapport between teenagers and adults when told well. This can be especially important for teenagers who may not feel like they have a voice or may be struggling with difficult issues.
If you are interested in using oral storytelling with teenagers, there are a few things you can do to get started:
Continue reading “Storytelling with Teens”
Storytelling is a great way to engage students and build their interest in a topic. It can also help them develop their writing and oral communication skills.
📚 How to Use Storytelling in the Grade-School Classroom 📚
Storytelling is a great way to engage students and build their interest in a topic. It can also help them develop their writing and oral communication skills. Here are some tips for using storytelling in the grade-school classroom:
✨ Start with a Purpose: Before you tell your story, make sure you have a clear purpose in mind. Is it to introduce a concept, teach a lesson, or help students practice their writing skills? Knowing your purpose before you start will help you create an engaging and meaningful story.
✨ Select the Right Story: Select a story that resonates with your students and is age-appropriate.
Continue reading “Five Quick Tips for Using Storytelling in Your Elementary-School Classroom”
“The 1810 Grimm Manuscripts” is translated and annotated by Oliver Loo.
If you are looking for a book of quick Grimm fairytales for sleepy-time reading, this isn’t your book.
If you want to dive deep into the nuances and research of some of the earliest versions of the collected Grimm tales, this is a pool of knowledge and information you need to visit.
Loo explores the subtle meanings of many words in the often-handwritten notes of the Grimm brothers, bringing to light a new understanding of what words mean, acknowledging that some German words can’t be directly translated. This is especially true as he works to define some phrases and meanings that are more than 100 years old.
Continue reading “Book Review: The 1810 Grimm Manuscripts”