This resource can be used to consolidate students' knowledge of a piece of research. The Study Board comprises several elements including: Researcher(s)' name, aim, procedure, method, results, conclusion, IV, DV, ethical issues, methodological issues & strengths.
My students complete one for each major study and then take a picture of them to keep for revision purposes.
The products is designed to be printed on A3 paper and laminated so students can re-use the same board again and again, thus saving you money in the long-term on printing. Alternatively, you can print a paper copy for each major study for students to keep.
Once you have purchased the product, email me with proof of purchase and I will email you/share the actual Study Board. Unfortunately, this is the only way I can sell the resource as if I upload it, people are able to simply screen shot the image of the resource and not pay for the item.
My email is email@example.com
This bundle is comprised of a suggested reading list, suggested TV and films list and a TED talks list, all relating to the study of AS and A-Level law. These resources can be used to introduce law to new students or to enhance students' understanding of particular topics within the course.
This resource lists suggested films and TV programmes relating to topics taught in the AQA psychology specification. It is designed to further develop students' understanding of topic areas and to enhance interest and engagement within the subject.
This resource identifies appropriate reading material for those studying psychology at AS or A-Level. Some of the books named are aimed at those who are considering studying psychology at University and so will stretch and challenge such students.
This resource lists appropriate films and TV programmes for students to watch in order to further their knowledge and understanding of topics taught in AS and A-Level law. It also aims to further enhance their interest and engagement in the course.
This resource lists appropriate reading material for students studying AS and A-Level Law. It aims to offer students the opportunity the further enhance their understanding of topics taught in the specification and to enhance their interest in the subject.
This activity can be done individually, in pairs or small groups depending on the students' level of knowledge. It is a fun task to do as part of a revision lesson and can be promoted as a 'pub quiz.' Students find this task entertaining and enjoyable; the best part is they don't realise they're learning!
This resource gives students an overview of the top 10 universities to study law at undergraduate level.
The universities are numbered in order of their rank in teaching of law according to The Complete University Guide.
It covers the entry requirements for degrees beginning in 2019.
Suggestion: Print and laminiate and use alongside a map of the UK as a colourful and useful resource tool in your classroom.
This resource requires students to work in pairs or groups to consider which circle each behaviour fits into - Morally wrong (blue circle) or Illegal (red circle). The students should find this task difficult as there are several behaviours which could be in both. This is your chance to introduce the students to the relationship between law and morals, specifically the idea that a Venn diagram would be a more suitable method of categorising the behaviours and link it to Sir John Salmond’s idea of two intersecting circles. You could ask the students to create a list of behaviours they struggled to place in the middle of the two circles and identify these as examples of primary law’.
Behaviours include (but are not limited to): Murder, cheating in a game, downloading movies illegally, killing an animal for food, spitting, cannabis use.
You will need to print the resource and laminate the 3 A3 pages then cut out the behaviours and the two circles.