Find a Summer Program

Showing 1 - 2 of 2 results found.

    University of Hawaii Systems (Teacher)

    U of Hawaii Chinese Teacher Training Institute

    Language(s)

    Chinese

    Date(s)
    • July 6, 2017 – July 28, 2017
    Location(s)
    • University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, Honolulu, HI
    Program Setting

    Residential

    Summary

    Seven or eight of the ten teacher trainees at the STARTALK-Hawaii Institute will primarily be teaching grades 7-12; the rest may be distributed among elementary schools, community schools, or colleges. The Institute is 22 days long, on average 10 hours per day. Outcomes of the Institute include: Teachers will be able to identify the characteristics of a standards based, learner-centered, task- and performance oriented program. They will know what the 5Cs and the three modes look like when implemented in a curriculum.
    They will be very familiar with the STARTALK principles, and will begin to innovate in "comprehensible input" strategies, particularly for reading. They will explore project-based learning. And they will gain experience and confidence in implementing these principles into their own planning, teaching, and assessment practices.

    Contact(s)
    (808) 956-2692
    cyndy@hawaii.edu
    Program Website

    University of Hawaii Systems (Student)

    Hawaii Chinese Camp and Institute

    Language(s)

    Chinese

    Grade Level(s)

    9-12

    Date(s)
    • July 10, 2017 – July 28, 2017: Hawai‘i (Face-to-face)
    Location(s)
    • University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, Honolulu, HI
    Program Setting

    Non-residential

    Summary

    Twenty-five students (ages 14-17, with either no or minimal background in Chinese) in the STARTALK Hawaii 2017 NON-RESIDENTIAL program will be able to handle many Novice tasks after their three weeks (105 instructional hours—seven hours a day, five days a week) at camp, including: telling and asking about basic personal information, saying something about the life of Dr. Sun Yatsen (who was educated in Honolulu), requesting favorite foods, talking about healthy vs. unhealthy food choices, describing a dim-sum lunch excursion, telling something that others are unlikely to know about Honolulu's Chinatown, shopping and bargaining, telling something about Hawaii's relationship to China, reading for pleasure at least 10 beginner story books in Chinese, identifying key information in written texts such as Chinatown signs and handwritten notes, filling in key information in forms, writing postcards in Chinese, and creating and illustrating simple stories.

    Contact(s)
    (808) 956-2692
    cyndy@hawaii.edu
    Program Website