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WELCOME!!

WELCOME!!

WELCOME!!
Marshmallow Challenge!!

Marshmallow Challenge!!

Marshmallow Challenge!!

Marshmallow Challenge: Rules

Your team has 18 minutes to build the tallest freestanding structure that supports the marshmallow on top.

The winning team is the one that has the tallest structure measured from the table surface to the top of the marshmallow. That means the structure can’t be suspended from a higher structure, like a chair, ceiling or light fixture.

The entire marshmallow needs to be on the top of the structure. Cutting or eating part of the marshmallow disqualifies the team.

Marshmallow Challenge: Rules Your team has 18 minutes to build the tallest freestanding structure that supports

Use as much or as little of the kit: The team can use as many or as few of the 20 spaghetti sticks, as much or as little of the string or tape. The team cannot use the paper bag as part of their structure

Break up the spaghetti, string, or tape: Teams are free to break the spaghetti, cut up the tape and string to create new structures.

When time runs out, teams cannot hold on to the structure. It must be freestanding to be measured. Those touching or supporting the structure at the end of the exercise will be disqualified

Marshmallow Challenge: Rules Your team has 18 minutes to build the tallest freestanding structure that supports

Lessons from the Marshmallow Challenge

Lessons from the Marshmallow Challenge

Overview

Overview • Community • Network

• Community

• Network

Overview • Community • Network

Norms

• Group Share: Think about a powerful learning environment that you have experienced. What made it powerful?

Norms • Group Share: Think about a powerful learning environment that you have experienced. What made

• Ground rules

• Additions? Revisions?

Norms • Group Share: Think about a powerful learning environment that you have experienced. What made

The Why

The Why

WRITE

• Take some time to reflect on what brought you up the mountain this weekend. What are you really hoping to accomplish? What draws you to this work ?

WRITE • Take some time to reflect on what brought you up the mountain this weekend.

• As you write, consider your own personal “Why.”

• What are you passionate about? WHY do you teach/ advocate/ program build in the ways that you do? What is your bottom line—the thing that, if pushed, you really won’t compromise on? What drives you?

WRITE • Take some time to reflect on what brought you up the mountain this weekend.

Pair-Share

Pair:

Pair-Share • Pair: – Share some highlights of your reflection with a partner. – Make sure

– Share some highlights of your reflection with a partner.

Pair-Share • Pair: – Share some highlights of your reflection with a partner. – Make sure

– Make sure that each of you has had an opportunity to share uninterrupted before you respond to what you’ve heard.

• Share

– Introduce your partner – Share highlights of your conversation

Pair-Share • Pair: – Share some highlights of your reflection with a partner. – Make sure

Change by Design

• Review your homework response to the following prompt:

• This piece explains Tim Brown’s ideas about “design thinking” and its connection to innovation. Think about how these concepts might apply in a higher education setting. Choose two to three ideas that have the most resonance with you.

Change by Design • Review your homework response to the following prompt: • This piece explains
Change by Design • Review your homework response to the following prompt: • This piece explains

Change by Design

• Share your resonating ideas with a partner • Group share out • Connections to higher ed?

Change by Design • Share your resonating ideas with a partner • Group share out •
Change by Design • Share your resonating ideas with a partner • Group share out •

Dinner!

Dinner! We will see you back here at 8:00pm

We will see you back here at 8:00pm

Dinner! We will see you back here at 8:00pm

Design Thinking

On a poster, groups will make a story board that expresses the “ideal” experience of a student at that moment in the pathway (you will be assigned a moment). The images can represent a literal or symbolic representations of that experience.

Design Thinking On a poster, groups will make a story board that expresses the “ideal” experience
Design Thinking On a poster, groups will make a story board that expresses the “ideal” experience

Design Thinking

• Put your story boards up in order

• Gallery walk

Design Thinking • Put your story boards up in order • Gallery walk – How did

– How did this illustration activity help you better appreciate the user experience? Did you think of a way in which the “real” experience should/could work better?

Design Thinking • Put your story boards up in order • Gallery walk – How did

Design Thinking

In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also a path of professional engagement.

Design Thinking In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also

Take a few minutes to fill in the key milestones on your pathway to this mountain today?

Where do you get stuck? Where were the key moments? Practices?

Discuss briefly with your table. How was your experience different from the experiences of your colleagues? (Why are you here and not your

Design Thinking In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also

colleagues?)

Design Thinking In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also

Design Thinking

In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also a professional engagement.

Design Thinking In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also

– What would that “ideal” pathway look like? ( Should there be a pathway that leads more colleagues to the mountain?)

– What are the momentum points?

– Share out with the group so we can chart the key momentum points.

Design Thinking In small groups, discuss the following: As in the student pathway, there is also

Homework

• Create an "experiential blueprint" via video or digital storyboard for your assigned momentum point from the professional pathway. In other words, what would an ideal experience of this moment along the journey look like?

Homework • Create an "experiential blueprint" via video or digital storyboard for your assigned momentum point

• If you have not read the Wenger article and chosen several “golden lines” to discuss, please do so now.

• Post group “why” with group picture to Facebook Group

Homework • Create an "experiential blueprint" via video or digital storyboard for your assigned momentum point