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Adaptation of Therapeutic Communication Models between Deaf Students: A Case Study at Aluna School
Publication: International Journal of Social Science and Education Researchers Studies, vol. 3, no. 8
Date: Aug 2023
Abstract/Notes: The limitations of deaf children in communicating in social life can be developed through therapeutic communication carried out by therapists through AVT therapy. The purpose of this study is to describe the communication model used by deaf children at Aluna School in the school environment. The research method uses a qualitative approach with a case study method conducted in the Aluna School environment. Data collection techniques with observations, interviews and documentation. The results of this study showed that deaf children use communication patterns, namely wheel patterns, therapists as the center of attention. Deaf children in improving literacy need stimulation and the Monteasori method can be used in stimulating by converting activities carried out by deaf children into simple words, sentences and paragraphs. Therapeutic communication is carried out by therapists through AVT therapy and Montessori methods in stimulating the five senses of deaf children. Deaf children in adapting to their school environment can use total communication models, namely verbal and nonverbal in interacting with their environment, both friends, teachers, therapists and parents.
Going Deaf: Denver Experiment Will Be Watched by Montessorians and Advocates for the Deaf [Montessori Institute in Denver]
Publication: Public School Montessorian, vol. 8, no. 1
Date: Fall 1995
Pages: 1, 27
The Impact of the Montessori Method’s Three-Period Lesson on the Word Learning of Students Who Are Deaf or Hard of Hearing
Available from: higherlogicdownload AWS
Abstract/Notes: Poster presentation at an undetermined conference.
Peran Musikalisasi Puisi Dalam Meningkatkan Kosakata Siswa Tunarungu di SLB-B Frobel Montessori [The Role of Musicalization of Poetry in Increasing the Vocabulary of Deaf Students in SLB-B Frobel Montessori]
Available from: Prime Identity House
Publication: SUBSERVE: Community Service and Empowerment Journal, vol. 2, no. 1
Abstract/Notes: Kurangnya perbendaharaan kosakata dan ketidakmampuan dalam mengucapkan suatu kata merupakan tantangan signifikan bagi siswa tunarungu, dimana keduanya menjadi elemen krusial dalam proses komunikasi. Tujuan dari Program Kreativitas Mahasiswa (PKM) dalam bidang pengabdian kepada masyarakat ini adalah memanfaatkan musikalisasi puisi untuk meningkatkan kosakata siswa tunarungu di SLB-B Frobel Montessori yang dibantu dengan media ajar berbentuk flashcard. Metode yang digunakan berupa ceramah, demonstrasi, dan praktik serta penggunaan media ajar flashcard. Metode penelitian ini adalah penelitian kuantitatif dalam bentuk Pre-Experimental Design dengan jenis One Group Pretest-Posttest. Hasil menunjukkan bahwa pengujian data melibatkan uji hipotesis telah sesuai diterapkan pada siswa tunarungu dan diharapkan dapat efektif meningkatkan kosakata mereka. Dengan demikian, program PKM pengabdian masyarakat berhasil memecahkan masalah siswa tunarungu dalam meningkatkan kosakata.
Teachers' and University Students' Evaluation of Chosen Didactic Materials According to the Maria Montessori Pedagogy / Učiteljska i studentska procjena odabranoga didaktičkog materijala prema pedagogiji Marije Montessori
Available from: University of Zagreb
Publication: Croatian Journal of Education - Hrvatski časopis za odgoj i obrazovanje, vol. 17, no. 3
Abstract/Notes: The goal of this research was to explore teachers' and university students' perceptions of material, cognitive and affective-motivational characteristics as well as the acceptance of didactic materials used in Montessori schools. It has been found that both teachers and university students are not familiar enough with alternative pedagogical concepts and believe there's an insufficient number of them in Croatia. While teachers prefer Cosmic Education and Mathematics materials, university students like Language Education materials more, although teachers show more willingness to use Language Education materials in teaching whereas university students use Cosmic Education materials more readily. Both university students and teachers find it most demanding to make Cosmic Education materials, but they also believe such materials to be most concrete. The results have shown that both university students and teachers are more willing to use in teaching such positively evaluated examples of Montessori didactic materials, which have been explored in this research, when they believe them to be valuable, desirable, necessary and useful.
Language: Croatian, English
ISSN: 1848-5189, 1848-5197
The Effect of Using Montessori Method and Demonstration Method on Students’ Achievement in Pronunciation at Primary 1 Students of Nakamura School Medan
Available from: Universitas Pahlawan Tuanku Tambusai
Publication: Jurnal Review Pendidikan dan Pengajaran (JRPP), vol. 6, no. 3
Abstract/Notes: Pronunciation is one of important aspects in English and one of the necessary components of oral communication. The purpose of this research is to find out Montessori Method and Demonstration Method effect on students’ Achievement in Pronunciation at Nakamura School. The method of this research based on experimental quantitative research doing with using a number, statistics process and structure. The population of this research will use to the primary 1 students of Nakamura School Medan. The writer used simple Random Sampling that is subset of individuals 9 a sample (chosen from a larger set 9 a population), each individual is chosen randomly and entirely. After collecting and analyzing the data, it was found that the lowest score of pre-test in experimental group was 20 and the highest score was 40 and the mean of pre-test was 30.00 and after administrated the method of Montessori method, the researcher found the lowest score of students’ pronunciation was 40 and the highest score was 80 and the mean of post-test was 61.43. It means that there was 20 (40-20) difference of the lowest score in pre-test and post-test. The mean score of the pre-test was 30.00, and the post-test is 61.43 (61.43 – 30.00 = 31.43). It can be concluded that the students’ scores in pre-test of experimental group was smaller than post-test, which was using Montessori method. The lowest score of pre-test in experimental group by Demonstration method was 10 and the highest score was 30, and the mean of pre-test was 22.86. After post-test was administered, the lowest score in experimental group was 50 and the and the highest was 80 and the mean of post-test was 61.43. The lowest score significantly improved. It means that the difference of the score was 50 (100-50). It also happened to the highest score, 80 improved to 100 (100-80 = 20). It means that the difference of the score was 30. The mean of pre-test was 22.86 and post-test was 61.43 (61.43- 22.86= 38.27). It can be concluded that the students’ score in the experimental group which was taught by applying Montessori method was significantly different and the students’ score in pre-test of experimental group was smaller than post-test , which was Demonstration method.
ISSN: 2655-6022, 2655-710X
Differences in Mathematics Scores Between Students Who Receive Traditional Montessori Instruction and Students Who Receive Music Enriched Montessori Instruction
Available from: University of California eScholarship
Publication: Journal for Learning Through the Arts, vol. 3, no. 1
Abstract/Notes: While a growing body of research reveals the beneficial effects of music on education performance the value of music in educating the young child is not being recognized. If research of students in the school system indicates that learning through the arts can benefit the ‘whole’ child, that math achievement scores are significantly higher for those students studying music, and if Montessori education produces a more academically accomplished child, then what is the potential for the child when Montessori includes an enriched music curriculum? The decision to support music cannot be made without knowing music’s effect on academic achievement and its contribution to a student’s education. This study was an experimental design using a two-group post-test comparison. A sample of 200 Montessori students aged 3-5 years-old were selected and randomly placed in one of two groups. The experimental treatment was an “in-house” music enriched Montessori program and children participated in 3 half-hour sessions weekly, for 6 months. The instrument used to measure mathematical achievement was the Test of Early Mathematics Ability-3 (Barody & Ginsburg) to determine if the independent variable, music instruction had any effect on students’ math test scores. The results showed that subjects who received music enriched Montessori instruction had significantly higher math scores and when compared by age group, 3 year-old students had higher scores than either the 4 year-old or 5 year-old children. This study shows that an arts-rich curriculum has a significant positive effect on young students academic achievement.This comprehensive research presents developmentally appropriate early education curriculum for children from 2 through 6 years old and addresses some of the most compelling questions about early experience, such as how important music is to early brain development. Contemporary theories and practices of music education including strategies for developing pitch, vocal, rhythmic, instrumental, listening, movement and creative responses in children are presented. It explores the interrelationship of music and academic development in children, and demonstrates how music can enhance and accelerate the learning process. This study combines the best of research and practical knowledge to give teachers the necessary tools to educate tomorrow's musicians. It is essential reading for all students and teachers of young children.
Materials for Older Students: Teen-Aged Students Succeed Using Montessori Methods
Publication: Public School Montessorian, vol. 8, no. 2
Date: Winter 1996
What Happens After Montessori? What Parents, Students, and Teachers Believe About the Success of Former Montessori Elementary Students in Junior High School
Publication: Montessori Life, vol. 10, no. 4
Master's Thesis (Action Research Report)
The Effects of Peer Collaboration on Students’ Writing Skills and Their Attitude Towards Writing in a Hybrid Montessori Classroom of Second and Third Grade Students
Available from: St. Catherine University
Abstract/Notes: The purpose of this technology-integrated research is to understand the effects peer collaboration has on students writing skills on 2nd and 3rd graders in a virtual setting. The research took place over five weeks in a lower elementary classroom in a private Montessori school in New England area. The population included 18 students ages 8 to 9. Students participated in a 5-week intervention process, working in groups of 3 on peer collaboration, sharing ideas, and creating group written work. The findings indicate an overall beneficial effect on children’s attitude towards writing, leading to better writing skills and communication skills. Collaborative writing in a technology-integrated platform positively impacted students’ typing skills. Continued research is necessary to assess additional domains such as cognitive improvement, vocabulary effects, and students’ specific writing skills.
Published: St. Paul, Minnesota, 2021