In my recent post Indices in Depth I explained that TES recently recorded a couple of my CPD sessions.

A new video has been published this week: Angles in Parallel Lines. You can download the slides here which include links in the notes at the bottom of each slide.

I hope you enjoy it! I'm looking forward to filming more of these in February.

Wow, thanks so much for the video and download. That's a comprehensive take on the topic if ever I saw one. I'n now seeing lines everywhere I look :)

ReplyDeleteThis is excellent. I genuinely believe that well thought out CPDs on topics could greatly improve the approach to understanding in maths being taught across the country. I constantly strive to find best approaches to new material and I will be using lots of this when teach angles 'in' parallel lines. I look forward to watching future CPD's. Many thanks!!!

ReplyDeleteOMG!! I was listening to the podcast yesterday - so much easier to understand when you do a video!!!

ReplyDeleteI have been teaching for a few years but thought I would listen to your podcast fantastic. This week have been teaching this (your way) to middle set year 8. The understanding was phenomenal. Usually you hear students saying I cant see the 'Z'. Not this week they were just saying the reason was alternate angle. Thank you so much. I was a bit nervous to teach it differently but so pleased I did.

ReplyDeletePlease share my comments if you wish to inspire other teachers

Thank you so much! I'm really pleased you found it helpful.

DeleteHi Jo,

ReplyDeleteAbsolutely loved this and I've already asked my Head of Dept if I can lead on a Faculty Teaching & Learning CPD on this in a couple of weeks' time!

Would you please reply with the link for the Examples & Non-Examples of a Transversal, because when I have tried the link in the Powerpoint for that slide, it's taken me to a 404 Error Page.

Many thanks!

Twitter: @joelearymaths

Thanks! I wrote these slides years ago so if that link is now broken then I'm afraid I won't be able to get a replacement. It was something I found via google images and it doesn't appear to be there any more. But you could just copy the picture from my slides.

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