• 24 - 25 January 2020, Zaandam

    Language & Literature and the Learner Portfolio

    24 -25 January 2020 | Zaandam

    An invigorating two-day workshop on the new Language and Literature guide with a special focus on the Learner Portfolio.

    The new Language and Literature syllabus requires that all students keep a Learner Portfolio. But what does the portfolio look like? What functions does it serve? While the notion of a portfolio is nothing new to the world of education, its role in the Language and Literature is new. What's more, it presents a great opportunity to helps students engage with texts and give them ownership over their learning journey.  

    During our 2-day workshop on 24-25 January presented by Brad Philpot and Bob Gembey, participants will explore examples of student portfolios and make connections between the portfolio and assessment components. Teachers are encouraged to bring examples of their students' portfolios. We promise two engaging days of indispensable hands-on training supported by great resources. 

    Friday 24 - Saturday 25 January: 9:00 - 16:45. Check out the full agenda > for an overview of the planned sessions.

    New ánd experienced teachers of IBDP Language & Literature (all languages, however the resources/samples will be in English).

    The participation fee is €550 for two days of hands-on training.

    Lunch, beverages and resources are included in the participation fee.

    Meeting venue & hotel
    The meeting will be hosted at the Inntel Amsterdam Zaandam, in Zaandam (10 minutes from Amsterdam / 20 minutes from Schiphol by train). Check out the Location page for directions and accommodation options. 

    Participants are responsible for their own accommodation arrangements and travel to and from the event. 

    We look forward to seeing you there!

    This workshop has been archived.
    Brad Philpot on the Learner Portfolio 
    ©Cambridge University Press

    English A: LangLit Coursebook 2019

    English A: Language and Literature coursebook by Brad Philpot, 2019. 
    Cambridge University Press

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