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I'm an English teacher. Therefore, when writers talk about their own writing processes, I am ear-chucked. I also find their advice very useful for lesson planning. Because writing and lesson planning require creativity. In the article, you want your readers to pay attention to your article. However, you want them to take care of your characters. And wonder, a sense of. It is not an easy thing to achieve this. It's just as difficult to achieve in the classroom. So when writers tell me what they're doing behind the scenes, I get distracted. I look at the way they create drama and suspense. I work on how their changes and cycles advance a story step by step. It's like passing a lesson. I also admire your rituals. For example, John Irving, author of the book “The work of God,” begins writing with his last sentence.: “First I write the last line, then I write the line before it. I find myself writing backwards for a while until I have a solid sense of how the end of the book will sound and how it will feel. You have to know how your narrative sounds at the end of the story, because that tells you how to choose a narrative at the beginning.” This is the key to the lesson plan: endings and beginnings. If we fail to attract students in the beginning, we may never get their attention back again. When we have no idea of the outcome, we risk moving indiscriminately from one activity to another. The eight minutes that matter most are the first and last minutes. When a lesson is not started by giving preliminary information, creating expectations or setting goals, the student's interest in the lesson decreases and you have to work hard to get their attention back. When you fail to check that students understand the course, you never know if the course has achieved its purpose. Here are some ways to turn those minutes into miracles: 1. Start With The Good News: A teacher friend of mine begins her classes by sharing good news for two minutes. Classes that want to achieve success have to create the comfort necessary for students to ask critical questions, share their ideas, and engage in open and honest discussions. Starting the lesson by talking about positive and successful things is a simple and easy way to achieve success. 2. Use YouTube's Current Videos: Youtube reaches more people between the ages of 18 and 34 than any television channel can reach. Videos that are 100 hours long are uploaded to YouTube every minute. You can find something on YouTube about every topic, every grade level and every approach. Youtube not only makes learning visible in HD, it allows teachers to make connections they've never been able to make before. 3. Write For Five Minutes: If they want to thrive, students should write. A lot more post. One way to achieve this is to start each day with a question that students have to spend five minutes answering. If this is done regularly every day, it turns into a ritual and the rituals empower people. 4. Combine Different Disciplines: Throw a soccer ball into the middle of the class before teaching Peyton Maning spiral physics. Or play a song that references your mythology unit. Calculate the angles of a Picasso painting in math class. Combining different fields teaches that ideas and concepts exist not alone, but within a wider network of knowledge. Starting a lesson with a different field opens up students ' perceptions to move on to deeper learning.