Michael Cummings Ha! in the peer assessment I put in the badminton not quidditch. Instead of stating did the student take care of their racquet, it should ... – Jun 15, 4:18 AM
Dr Alison Murray Thanks for this. I enjoyed the holistic approach which will serve as a super foundation for educators of primary physical education to plan cross-curriluar learning ... – Jun 05, 2:08 PM
Queenie Pickering good to know but what to do if you don't have access to a gym or covered area? What is an alternative? – Apr 05, 8:44 PM
Here is a blank template of a badminton court. Pupils have to place an X where each of their shots land. Questions then follow asking them what was their best/worst shots and why? A further question asks them to explain how they can improve their technique to achieve more shots like their best. This resource promotes students to become independent and reflective learners who can analyse their own performance.
In 'I Got Your Back' the object is to work as a doubles team to score points. Do this by using a front-to-back formation. In front-to-back, 1 player is responsible for the front court, the other for the mid- and back court. The formation is offensive because it provides opportunities to use attacking shots like the drop and smash. Communicate and recover to the center of your side to maximize success and avoid faults.
A few worksheets that I have created to allow any non-participants to still take part in your lesson. These can also be used with pupils as performance analysis tasks, and to bring literacy into the classroom. Very useful when you link them to assesment levels.