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Google SketchUp: “3D modelling for everyone”

Posted on 04/04/2012 by Megan Carr

If you’ve been looking for some new ideas for ICT, I tried using Google SketchUp with my class (Primary 5) and the kids loved it. It’s a basic 3D drawing program that you can use to create 3D models. We used it to construct our own homes and then placed them onto Google maps. It teaches complex I.C.T. skills and I’m planning on using it next when teaching shape and measure.



Posted on 29/03/2012 by Nicholas McMahon
Only a good few months later and my third blog post is here. Quite a lengthy wait in between and don’t I know it. The verbal lashings I have received from Mr Campbell and Miss Skinnider for my lack of blogging has been, what can only be described as pain to my ears.

But. Yes. I am here to share the tales of my CPD….

Hi my name is Nicholas McMahon and I am now trained in British Sign Language Level One.

Five months later and I have completed my BSL1 qualification through Rein Kerr College. It has always been an ambition of mine to learn sign language and in our first lecture back in third year Collaborative Practice, allowed me to see first hand the impressive talent of two signers, translating for a student in the crowd.

So how did I afford and manage this course whilst being in my final year at university I hear you ask. Or I hope I hear you ask.

Firstly, in terms of completing an additional course whist in the hardest year of my degree? That is just down to commitment, hard work good time management and nothing else. A simple timetable of my week allowed me to slot in my night classes, time for revision and time for practice as well as all of my university and work  commitments.

Secondly, and most importantly… money. A course like this is quite expensive costing a good few hundred pounds. Luckily, the union at my part time job at Morrisons Supermarket was generous enough to pay for me. So as my first piece of advice; research into your work place and find out the types of courses that they send employees on. Even if you are part time, you are still able to apply to take part in such forms of valuable CPD ranging from health as safety qualifications to filing and system training through to courses such as beginners languages.

You will be surprised to see CPD opportunities that are available to your through your part time work than can be related back to teaching and education.



Look out for another blog post in four or five months …

Taking learning outside

Posted on 28/03/2012 by Megan Carr

“Children are disappearing from the outdoors at a rate that would make them top of any conservationist’s list of endangered species if they were any other member of the animal kingdom.” Tim Gill

During my placement I used outdoor learning as a tool to enhance the children’s learning. I had little experience of using the outdoor environment but ended up using it a lot by the end of placement. Here are a few tips and ideas that I hope will inspire you and give you some ideas on how to use the outdoor environment effectively.

As always start from your intended learning outcomes instead of trying to think of how you can fit your outdoor activity into what the class are doing. With a little creativity lots of curricular areas can be taken outdoors. I started with numeracy and created different activities to teach and consolidate the children’s money work. When rounding amounts we played an activity involving 2 white boards. One child would stand at one side with a board and hold up an amount (E.g. £3) and the other would stand on the other side and hold up an amount (E.g. £4). When I called an amount (E.g. £3.45) the children would round the amount and run to the answer. I also developed task cards for the children. This meant they could take the small card out with them and record their answers on a money number line drawn with chalk on the ground. Using task cards was a simple and effective way of differentiating. The class really enjoyed being able to move around and use their bodies when doing their maths work.

The playground became a huge blank canvas during many different activities. When exploring the concept of factory plans and keys the class drew factory plans outside on the play ground using chalk. This meant that they had space to expand their ideas and they ended up with elaborate Willy Wonka Factories. The class worked particularly well in groups when outside due to having additional space and not having to crowd awkwardly around a desk and piece of paper.

The school had a small area of wood which was perfect for exploring the early signs of spring. After undertaking activities to investigate the signs of spring in the wood (adapted from http://www.naturedetectives.org.uk/) the class created spring poems. These were written outside as it seemed ridiculous to write poems about the outdoor environment inside when we could sit outside and experience it.

These are just of few of the ideas I used in class. I shall hopefully be able to post more and upload some resources soon. I am also collating the children’s responses to their experience outdoors so will post what they found useful/ did not find useful when learning outdoors soon.


Hints and Tips:

  • Most curricular areas can be taken outdoors with a little creativity
  • Do not go into a forest then go back into the classroom with muddy shoes on
  • Maintain high expectation of behaviour
  • You can not hear when it is windy
  • Get children to gather a stone to put on any task cards they are using
  • Clip boards are great
  • Laminate EVERYTHING

Another busy week…

Posted on 27/03/2012 by Susan Liveston

I must start off by apologising for not blogging in ages!!! I am sure you can understand that fourth year has been a busy year. Just because it has been and continues to be a busy year does not mean in any way that I have stopped CPD!

Unfortunately I was unable to attend the Teachmeet on Wednesday but I have heard great things about it! Well done Rebekah!  I was at a school show at my placement school which I helped to organise. The children were fantastic and all the hard work, blood, sweat and tears were worth it. Helping with the school show has been such a valuable experience for me and now seeing it being organized well, I am sure it will not faze me in the future. The teachers in the school decided to have the play ‘Pirates of the Curry Bean’ (I know…long story!) as their big interdisciplinary topic of the year. This meant that the organisation of the play, as well as the learning of lines etc. could all be done in class time – which is definitely cross-curricular learning! The upper primary were split into four departments; Advertising, Props, Costume and Scenery. I was in charge of the advertising department and had a group of ten children to work with, creating posters, tickets, programmes, contacting the local press. I was very impressed by the children’s enterprising skills; there are some budding ‘Young Apprentices’ in the future!

Peer-led CPD day

The Autism session with Megan and Karyn was great and although there have been children with autism in my earlier placements, I still found out new things and different ways  to support children who have autism. I was intrigued by the different ways in which the classroom could be set out to support this child, for example bright wall displays can be distracting.

I really enjoyed Nicholas and Camilla’s are class. He made a very valid point, why shouldn’t art just be taught as art, why does it need to relate to the topic. I have always related art to the topic, for example the Jacobites or Healthy Eating. There are so many visual elements in art that children need time to develop these before creating topic work art etc. I found this very relaxing and was inspired to pick up a paintbrush again!

My input to this day was to organise a ‘Working with Families’ workshop. I arranged for three representatives from the ‘National Parent Forum Scotland’ to come and speak to the group about what parents expect from teachers as well as what we can do as teachers to help build partnerships and work with the parents effectively. To student teachers, parents seem like aliens, we are scared to encounter them however with the notes from my elective class and from this session, I hope that I am able to foster a positive relationship with all parents, so that we can work together in partnership to help the child learn to his/her fullest potential.

Thanks to everyone who came and presented; and special thanks go to Rea and Rachel for organizing the day! Also thank you to Morven for the lovely breakfast buffet!

Learner Voice and Pupil Participation
On Friday Paul, Megan, Morven and I from the society went through to Edinburgh for the Learner voice and pupil participation conference. Not only was it in the amazing Royal college for physicians, which reminded me of Hogwarts, (Nicholas, we have to go!) but the workshops were brilliant.

 I attended a workshop led by Bucksburn Academy, who I met at the Scottish Learning Festival 2012. They were fantastic! The students were completing their John Muir award. Although this was a secondary school, it really related to Primary school; ideas could easily be transferred. I especially liked how the pupils from the academy went out to the local primary school to teach the children about the outdoors. When listening to one boy in particular talk about what the award did for him, it really made it seem worthwhile, he talked about how he used to lack confidence but know, having worked with others, is able to speak his views and participate.

It has been a busy week and there are still many busy weeks to come. At the moment I am still working away at my Major Project, two assignments and an exam but I can’t wait until this is all over and we can start to organise another event!


The CPD week…

Posted on 25/03/2012 by Morven Skinnider

Like I mentioned last time this week has been full of CPD opportunities for students at Strathclyde.


On Monday B.Ed. 3 organised some speakers to talk to us about glow and digital literacies. Whilst it was a shame that the Class teacher who had offered to give a presentation on how to use Glow was ill and could therefore not present, I still found the event really valuable.

Con Morris from Education Scotland came along and spoke to the student audience about using Glow to help with CPD. Although I’ve been on CPD central for nearly a year now, I have to admit I was unsure of how to use it when I signed up. Con described CPD central group on Glow as being like a Teacher’s CPD dating website. By having lots of practitioners with their interests and expertise in one group, Teachers can use it as an area to find someone who can help them with a CPD issue they had in mind, i.e. if you needed help with teaching Music, you may find a music specialist teacher on CPD central!

Also I didn’t know much about the I-intended link. Con explained that this was to help people commit to a piece of CPD. Saying your intention out loud and onto glow will help motivate yourself to work towards achieving it as you will get support from others, including Con who will ask at your target date if you achieved your intention, and what your next steps may be.

CPD central will also put on help you get any kind of CPD you want for free! The catch? You need 5 people to sign up to the event, and it would be hosted online. If you want to learn more about teaching bilingual children, or assistance with teaching children with Autism, use the CPD request  in order to get the free CPD you need.

Con gave students a proposition:  if 5 student teachers from Strathclyde to sign up to CPD central – he would set up our own Group on CPD central- and he has! Visit the page with your glow login to either sign up and see the other Strathclyde student teachers as well as other professional teachers from around Scotland. http://bit.ly/strathcpd is the link to go to.


Teachmeet on Wednesday was  a great afternoon. Thanks to Rebekah for planning a great event!

I really enjoyed Megan’s presentation on the different ways to take learning outdoors, and Paul’s advice on implementing Design and Technology in the classroom without the use of a any jinx joints!

Wednesday’s Teachmeet was just a small student only event, but I still find that it makes me just as motivated and excited to try out new things in my classroom, just as the larger Teachmeets  do! We’ll be planning another big Teachmeet for the end of may/ June, so keep an eye out on the website to find out how to sign up!

if you missed it, here is a copy of my presentation which gives you a flavour of what I was talking about; unfortunately most of my resources on the night were pieces of work that I did with my class and were not on the prezi! I would really recommend the Belair books that I have included in the prezi just to help with ideas for helping you teach your learning intentions. They have great ideas which you can modify for lots of different curricular areas and the chidlren really enjoyed making the monsters and the little booklets!

The CPD day was one of those days which also got me excited about trying out new things in my classroom. Although my drama session didn’t turn out to be that popular, it gave me the opportunity to go and see what everyone else was up to!The Autism session with Megan and Karyn was great and although I’ve worked with children  with autism from when I worked at a ‘special needs’ camp when I was working with Camp America, and when I’ve been teaching; I still found out new things and different ways  to support children who have autism.I really enjoyed Nicholas’s art class too, as this gave me some great ideas for an area I struggle to teach ‘properly’. Lots of ‘art’ lessons I implemented with my p1 class last placement were lessons which were linked to social studies or health and wellbeing topics, but not ones which focused on the 7 elements of art. Nicholas and Camilla gave us some great simple ideas which we could do, but which also focused on the elements of art.

The other workshop I went to was the Working with Families workshop, which Susan on the committee had organised. She was able to have representatives from the national parents forum come along and speak to us about what parents expect from teachers and what teachers can do to build a partnership with parents. It was a really valuable session, and I think I’m definitely going to look back over those notes when I’m approaching the start of my probation year. I am really quite anxious about getting to know the parents, just because I’ve had very little opportunity on placements to actually work with parents and build up my confidence with them.

The whole day was great fun and I took away a lot more than some lovely artwork. Thanks to everyone who came and presented; and special thanks go to Rea and Rachel for sorting out the whole thing!

Here are my notes from my workshop CPD Drama Workshop notes

Learner Voice and pupil participation
On Friday Paul, Susan, Megan and I from the society went through to Edinburgh for the Learner voice and pupil participation conference. Not only was it in the amazing Royal college for physicians (I did feel a bit Elizabeth Bennet like at one moment…) but the workshops were brilliant. I attended one workshop in the morning from Mearns Primary school, and the pupils and staff showed us what they do to encourage pupils to have a voice and participate in the life of the school. I loved the idea of mediators, pupils mediating other pupils arguments, however I would want to see how another school does it first and see any difficulties which need to be addressed before I would implement it in school.The Head teacher from Ormiston Primary showed us some great ways of encouraging pupils to use their voice, I especially loved the idea of speech bubbles! Pupils would have a laminated speech bubble next to a picture on the wall and have the opportunity to write down something that sums up their week for them; a pupil #pedagoofriday for them I suppose! This could be done in conjunction with learning logs which we spoke about a few weeks ago at the TM365/5 at Jordanhill library.

So that’s been my week, and as you can see I’ve needed all day Saturday and Sunday to just about recover from it! It’s been  a great week and I’ve learned a lot about different aspects of teaching and learning in and outwith the classroom, but now unfortunately Major project and revision beckons! 

My take on ‘Learning in the 21st Century’… so far.

Posted on 23/03/2012 by Omar Kettlewell

Over the past few months I’ve been coming across the term ‘Learning in the 21st Century’, on twitter and my interactions with teachers and others within education. So, as a result, I felt I would do a blog to look at what I think it is, involves and explore some ideas, to give the readers of this blog something to go away and think about. This is a vast topic, not one that I can cover in a blog post, simply because I am no expert, also I think learning in the 21st Century has certain principles and methods, which will vary amongst practitioners.

I will post a few videos below this! Please watch them (you might want to get a mug of tea).


A presentation by Jane Thomson, Lecturer at the University of Strathclyde (@JanieT56 on Twitter). This was a presentation on Digital Literacies and learning at #TMStrathclyde in October 2011.



So where are we after all of this?

Though there are so many things from these videos that have gotten me thinking, I will outline 3 ideas that have occurred to me.


1. The importance and relevance of technology in the 21st century


Technology has become an integral part of our society. It has the potential to empowerpeople. A classic example of this would be the use of Social Networking in the #ArabSpring. The entire world saw millions of people unite and with technology they were able to do things – things that wouldn’t have been considered 10 years ago. Overthrowing governments, dictators and trying to evoke change. Technology and its developments allow people, of all ages and backgrounds – to participate in society.

It is important to feel, think and see the relevance of technology in the classroom.

“Our children are living in the most intensely stimulating period in the history of the earth. They’re being besieged with information and calls for their attention from every platform – computers, from iPhones, from advertising hoardings, from hundreds of television channels…”

- Sir Ken Robinson. (2008, June 16).

It is our duty and responsibility to ensure that we enable children to participate in this rapidly developing society. We teach children how to write, why do we do this? Should we not also teach them how to be digitally literate? It’s just another form of communication. Communication being the thing that drives mankind (in my opinion). Communication is at the heart of everything; clubs, communities, educators, children, adults, space stations – everything.

If your interested in language development and communication and ‘learning in the 21st century, watch this video:


 2. Classroom Format

Why do we make children learn in rooms, with desks, and they sit at them. They do get PE and outdoor learning is encouraged. Yes learning can be active and fun – but why tables and chairs all of the time. I’m still exploring this ‘concept’. I find it interesting. I look back to my school years (which weren’t that long ago!) and remember getting so bored – not because I did not enjoy the lesson or the learning, but because I would be sitting under a desk and chairs for a substantial amount of time in a week. I came across this article a while ago. If I’m being perfectly, honest, it was the images that made me think about it. Have a look, you can find the article: School Without Walls Fosters A Free-Wheeling Theory of Learning. It just got me thinking about this. We aren’t living in the industrial age anymore and we encourage children to take learning into their own hands and to overall, be responsible citizens, successful learners, confident individuals and effective contributors. By no means am I saying that children should not have a ‘structure’ in school. However, it is interesting to think how this ‘structure and format’ of schools and the ‘typical classroom’ can be altered.


3. Hierarchies

For the majority of the time, why do teachers go into staff rooms at break and lunch times. (I know this is not the case for all, I’m just generalising). Why is it, that the two: adult and child must have different social environments for the majority of the time? I know each must, and there are times for it. I understand that pupils must socialise with each other and develop social groups etc, likewise, staff in schools need a break too. It is an interesting concept.

This idea of the teacher being the person who leads the learning and who controls what happens. Why don’t we relinquish more, not all, of this control to the children we teach? In combination with some of the other ideas explored in this blog, children can go and Google something if they want to find out about it. Children are using things like ‘FaceTime’ and other social networking to communicate with each other and people around the world.

One of the things I love with teaching Drama, is that what comes out at the end, is a result of what the pupils want to explore. Give a stimulus to start an idea rolling and let them complete it. This is not an area that I can say I have ‘researched’, though it is something that I have been thinking about and have reflected on from my own educational experiences and placements where I have been ‘the teacher’. Not just in Primary Education. It is evident in Secondary Education and even Further Education. We have to empower children, young people and adults to adopt the mindset of ‘I can‘ do something. If you have this mindset, and say ‘I can‘ then you will.

Communications in the 21st Century allow us to seek knowledge from people who we would dream of meeting. It is no wonder that Social Networking is growing and is as ‘successful’ as it is – it’s a tool. A tool that can be used to empower people, breakdown hierarchy and allow people to participate more effectively in society.

So, that’s all for this blog! I realise that a few of my ideas are still a little ‘scattered’ – this has been my thinking process over the past few months. So, please feel free to join me! Comment or tweet @OmarKettlewell!

“Can Davie the Dragon come and live in our classroom?” Pleeeeaaasseee!

Posted on 23/03/2012 by Holly Hamilton

So hello!

Long time eh! I have not blogged in ages – and I have lots of news to tell!

For anyone that was wondering my other half took me to Paris as my Christmas surprise  It was amazing, a bit chilly but very Christmassy and just what I imagined. It was strange to be wandering around and suddenly thinking “Oh there is the Eiffel Tower”.  It was the perfect surprise – we got to the gates and I looked at the screen to see where we were going! Just perfect!

I was surprised, as was my other half, that I could remember quite a lot of my school French. It wasn’t perfectly fluent but at least i was able to ask for things! I would really love to be fluent French but have been put of my school experiences and the way I was taught. May need to look into taking a class or if there was a set of discs I could buy and teach myself. Any suggestions send me a tweet at @hhamilton3.

In other news, my driving is going well; I have a test booked for May so fingers crossed it all goes to plan. I have realised that in actual fact I will not have to take a test that is twice as long as everyone else….phew!

Now to placement…I had a super experience and it was really nice to be in the infant department again. The school which I was in was lovely and the staff were so welcoming and friendly and really supportive.  The classroom I was in was open plan, one classroom with a sink and a cupboard separating it into two.  This was strange at first as you can hear everything the other class is doing! By sharing such an enclosed space it is really important that the two teachers have a close enough and flexible relationship that accommodates each other for being quiet/in the outside area.  It was really strange to be on placement with other students.  I have always been on my own since first year  but it was really nice to be able to peer assess and support each other.

Although a lot of work experience before university was based in the infants and I have cousins who are around the same age I have not been in the infant department since first year. Our topic was Magical Land and I introduced the character “Davie the Dragon” who needs the class’ help as his land is slowly dissappearing. The children were fantastic and came up with supper ideas to help him.  One child asked “Can Davie come and live in our classroom Miss Hamilton until his land had has come back to life?”  This was followed by a “Plllleeeaaasssee!”  Well we took this idea and ran with it…we created a den for him to sleep in, looked at foods he would eat and transformed the classroom into a forest so that he would feel at home. The children loved it and got very carried away by the creative aspect of it all.

This placement has taught me a huge amount that has led me to a big decision at this stage of my career. I am not ready to be a Newly Qualified Teacher yet. Although I love teaching, at this stage in my degree  I have felt a bit overwhelmed by it all. So, in saying this I have an altered future plan!

I now plan to do another placement later in the year and graduate in January.  This is the best decision for me, I can take time during the summer to work in my local school, go back to Brownies as a leader and work in other youth clubs and events around my home town.  Also it means that I can still move to Edinburgh as originally planned, which I am really looking forward to.

It feels so much clearer in my head and I feel it is the right thing to do for me.  If I am honest, I would rather wait until next year and do it properly rather than half hearted and feeling overwhelmed by it all.  I hope that by doing this I will become a better teacher in the long run and gain more experience.  There is no denying that, yes, I am sad I will not be graduating with my year group, that I have become so close to over the last four years, but I will still attend the graduation ball (very excited about it!!) and hope to keep in touch with everyone.

Now to finish this essay of a blog I had to mention Wednesday’s TeachMeet. It was a fantastic event and there were really interesting presentations and discussions.  I was really impressed with Fiona’s talk on her experiences in India, sounds a very fascinating time.  This week we have had lots of events going on…yesterday was a peer led day with lots of workshops on good practice within different curricular areas and issues.  I attended an event on how to include technology within lessons including how to use blogs within the class and another workshop on Autism.  Brilliant information and super resources!

Right must go….I am running the Sport Relief mile with my class today – very excited!

Holly :)

Why keep up with ICT?

Posted on 22/03/2012 by Rebekah Hutton

After reading recently that many teachers fall drastically behind their pupils when it comes to using computers, I’ve become increasingly full of guilt about the fact I have never before submitted a blog on our website… so here goes…

I always seem to have a fear when it comes to new things on computers. The thought of blogging used to make me nervous and until recently I was never a fan of things like twitter. Basically, computers and technology just weren’t “my cup of tea”.

 However, the IT industry is forever growing.  Let’s face it – it’s a part of daily life for us all and there is no getting rid of it now! So far this year 78,919,129 computers have been sold.

 This week I attended a fabulous event run by some B.Ed. 3 students. There were 3 speakers – Con Morris, who spoke about using GLOW for CPD as well as it just being a classroom tool, Paul Campbell, who spoke about some inspiring examples of how he has used IT on placement and Jane Thomson, who stressed the importance of teachers being digitally literate in a very technical world.

 What struck me from these presentations was how much the children in our schools and nurseries already know and can already do. This is something we need to start considering when planning for the needs of these children – they need to be given credit for this and we have a responsibility to take their knowledge forward.

 I don’t know about you but I certainly don’t want to be the teacher that has nothing to offer my pupils. I want to be able to cater for their needs and build on their understanding, allowing for them to develop skills they will need in this increasingly digital world. I am certainly no guru in this area but plan to do what I can to get myself up to speed! We need to be more open-minded and willing to try new things. The worst thing that can happen is that things don’t turn out quite how we hoped and we try something different next time!

 So, it’s the first small step but I have overcome my fear of blogging! What are you going to do?

Back to University… back to CPD!

Posted on 18/03/2012 by Morven Skinnider

B.Ed. 4 Placement is over and now I find myself back on the familiar setting of the Jordanhill Campus again for the final push of assignments and exams.

Although this week, there will be a ‘small’ amount of CPD thrown in for good measure as the CPD Society have a lot of exciting events this week!

Monday: Getting to Grips with Glow event.  I really feel a bit clueless when it comes to glow and although I know there are cookbooks and other fellow tweeters out there who can help me, it does feel that it is hard to make a start of it and actually use if for something. I’m looking forward to this session as I want a head start on Glow before probation!

WednesdayTeachmeet Strathclyde: Student Edition!  This Teachmeet is aimed at Student teachers and any ITE tutors. I am presenting (first ever 7 minute presentation… ) on active learning for maths and Language in the early years as this is what I took away most from my previous placement in a p1 class. Want to find out more? You will need to come along to find out! There are still spaces left so please sign up now rather than missing out on a space on the day. Also if you have something which you want to share either as a 2 or & minute presentation then please state when you sign up what you would like to present on! These presentations are great building blocks and presenting at Teachmeet Strathclyde in October definitely helped me when planning other presentations as part of University class assignments.

If you would like to sign up to attend or present email: info@cpdstrathclyde.co.uk

Thursday: CPD Day- Peer Led.  I am really looking forward to this as I’m eager to see what other B.Ed. 4 students are so passionate about from their specialist subjects, and it gives me a taster of what these classes involved. The only difficult part is choosing the workshops which I want to go to as they all look great!

I’ll be leading a workshop on Drama for pupils from p1-p7. This will be based on a combination of what I learned in the Drama option classes and tried and tested drama lessons which I implemented out on various placements. If you are coming to my workshop; be prepared to do some acting! (I do promise that there will be no pretending to be a tree!)

This is a free event which is led by students in Year 4 of the B.Ed. Primary Education (Hons) programme. B.Ed. 4 students will notified later on in the week how to sign up early before everyone else! If you are not a B.Ed. 4 student and wish to come along, please come to the Francis Tombs hall on Thursday morning and you can sign up for available workshops then. Hope to see you at the drama workshop! :)

Friday: Learner Voice and Pupil Participation Conference. I received an email a few weeks ago from the Education Scotland mailing list about this event and was keen to sign up. Paul and Susan and I are going to Edinburgh on Friday to learn more about developing pupil voice and participation in classrooms which I’m sure will be beneficial for probation year and beyond. I’ll no doubt be tweeting during the event and perhaps submitting another blog about it so keep posted on the website and on my twitter (@mskinnider) if you are interested in hearing more about this conference!

I have a busy week ahead of me, this is all in between tutorials, meetings, and studying for my Major project, assignments and my exams. It will all be worth it come August when I’ll be blogging about my own classroom!

Have a good week and keep up with any information for the CPD society’s events on this website or on our twitter feed (@cpdstrathclyde) and I’ll be tweeting too during the week (@mskinnider).

Have a great week!


In our blogs, each member of the executive committee will be reflecting on things we've experienced, our times on placement, the lead up to probation, and much much more. But importantly, we hope it could be a good tool to share advice and tips for those who are or will be going through the same as we are. |So just click on someone to take a look at their blog!|

B.Ed. Primary Education (Hons) - Year 4









B.Ed. Primary Education (Hons) - Year 2