Due to the push down of academics, today's elementary students are being asked to learn more concepts and sit for longer periods of time. Sitting slows thinking, whereas movement wakes up the brain. Using movement to learn is embodied cognition, or learning through both the body and the brain.
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- Lyding, Linnea (Author)
- Zambo, Debby (Thesis advisor)
- Hansen, Cory (Committee member)
- Isai, Shelley (Committee member)
- Arizona State University (Publisher)
The date the item was original created (prior to any relationship with the ASU Digital Repositories.)
- Teacher Education
- Action Research
- Embodied Cognition
- Lesson Study
- Movement and Gestures
- Professional Development
- Student Engagement
- Teachers--In-service training--Southwest, New--Case studies.
- Lesson planning--Southwest, New--Case studies.
- Lesson planning
- Education, Elementary--Curricula--Southwest, New--Case studies.
- Education, Elementary
- Movement education--Southwest, New--Case studies.
- Movement education
Collections this item is in
- Partial requirement for: Ed. D., Arizona State University, 2012Note typethesis
- Includes bibliographical references (p. 135-144)Note typebibliography
- Field of study: Leadership and innovation (Teaching)
Citation and reuse
Statement of Responsibility
by Linnea Lyding