Bloom's Taxonomy Teacher Resources

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Use Bloom's Taxonomy to establish protocols in your classroom so that all readers make personal connections to the literature they are studying.
Here's a new way to look at Bloom's Taxonomy.
As you're reading chapter 15 of The Watsons Go to Birmingham-1963, provide your class with this set of questions, designed based off of Bloom's Taxonomy. Six questions are included to deepen your class's understanding of the novel's events. Encourage pupils to use textual evidence to support their answers. A detailed answer guide is provided. 
Join a father and his son as they explore an isolated location off the coast of Australia in the children's book Where the Forest Meets the Sea by Jeannie Baker. Engage young learners in reading this fun story with this series of comprehension questions based on Bloom's Taxonomy. Depending on the grade level of your class, use these questions to facilitate whole class or small group discussions, or assign them as an independent practice activity. Include this story as part of a unit on animals and ecosystems, making cross-curricular connections between language arts.
Seventh graders define metacognition, Bloom's Taxonomy, and artifacts. They, in groups, try to identify a mystery artifact using the Artifact Analysis sheet. They present their findings to the class.
Educators can use the Principles of Bloom's Taxonomy as a Guideline for Differentiated Instruction.
Help your students internalize knowledge by creating activities that utilize higher level thinking skills.
Learners, through demonstration and example, write and answer questions at different levels of Bloom's taxonomy.
Milkwood, Jerry Spinelli's young adult novel about a boy in Warsaw, Poland during World War II, gives middle schoolers a chance to consider the moral dimensions of decision-making. Using a cubing strategy, readers choose a topic (stealing, killing, family, war, violence) and use the steps in Bloom's taxonomy to think critically about their issue. Complete directions for the activity and a worksheet are included.
Knowledge, comprehension, application, analysis, synthesis, evaluation. Class members use Bloom's taxonomy to craft six levels of discussion questions for Chris Crowe's novel, Mississippi Trial, 1955. Model questions from Chapter 3, a Bloom's Taxonomy template, and complete directions are included with the resource.
Help readers learn to create their own open-ended questions for any text you are working with. Using Bloom's Taxonomy, learners begin on the lower levels and work their way up to form questions that focus on synthesis instead of simple reading comprehension. Guided statements will facilitate the process for your class.
One of the things that makes Bloom's Taxonomy so effective is that it works off different levels of understanding. Test your readers' knowledge, comprehension, application, analysis, synthesis, and evaluation with these short questions. Consider requiring your class to answer the questions on a separate sheet of paper, as the answer space is very limited. 
Young scholars apply Bloom's Taxonomy to reading selections. They prepare questions for each level of Bloom's Taxonomy and exchange them with other groups to answer. They answer another group's questions and report to one another.
Now this is a set of effective reading comprehension questions! As your class progresses through chapter four of Ethan Frome, provide them with these thought-provoking questions, following Bloom's Taxonomy. Readers will recall basic information, make connections, create predictions, and analyze specific elements. A teacher's guide is also included. 
Students apply Bloom's Connection strategy to a chapter in their book. They create questions using Blooms' hierarchy.
Students, using Bloom's taxonomy as a guideline, use an apple to develop the skills of forming, identifying, and answering different levels of questions.
Really challenge your class when they're reading Amy Tan's The Joy Luck Club. Provide them with this list of six thought-provoking questions to encourage a deeper analysis. The questions are based off of Bloom's Taxonomy, and a list of potential answers is included. 
Seventh graders apply Blooms Taxonomy to analyze a collection of artifacts. They define and discuss the nature of artifacts and work in groups to complete handouts. Students analyze an object (stone pipe) on a mystery artifact analysis sheet.
Maus is the text for a postreading activity that has class members using a cubing strategy to analyze, in depth, topics (racism, past and present, forgetting/remembering the Holocaust, representing the Holocaust) associated with Art Spiegelman's graphic novel. A topic list, with suggested questions, a template for the questioning cube, and step-by-step directions for the activity are included.
Students study A Tree Grows in Brooklyn using Bloom's Taxonomy. In this language arts lesson, students discuss the chapter and complete a worksheet. Students illustrate an experience they have had that is similar to a situation in the text.

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Bloom's Taxonomy