Why your Child Should Not Miss the Taibah Lesson

Every time a Taibah learner meets a teacher, a memorable, interesting and well planned one-hour engagement happens. Esteemed readers, let me take you through the lesson structure at the centre of Education with a Difference.


The lesson kicks off with the teacher welcoming the learners into the classroom and allocating them the most strategic positions on the different tables in the classroom. This makes classroom management way easier as the teacher chooses who sits with who, who can help who become better, who can lead which team to ensure that peer learning happens in a well differentiated classroom setting. Then the famous roll call.


Learners present their homework assignments if any was administered in the previous lesson and this also helps in the review of the previous lesson’s content. This the reason homework is given at the beginning of the lesson and learners know that part of the answers come from the lessons conducted that very day. So, after reviewing the previous lesson, new homework is given and the new/day’s lesson’s content is unpacked.


A lesson starter is done. This can be a dictionary moment, sharing the news, a refreshing brief game, an edutainment video, a fun-fact moment or anything the teacher plans to lighten the mood up!

The ICT based, learner-centered lesson progress from the introduction phase to the lesson development. The teacher clearly tells the learners the new topic or subtopic and the objective of the lesson; what they are studying and why? Learners then take the lead in working on the projector, connecting the required devices thereon and sometimes presenting their own PowerPoints about the topic. Learners, in their groups, take notes in preparation for presentations that are a common characteristic of the Taibah lesson that should have (not limited to) three activities.


While concluding the lesson, the teacher, once again, mentions the initial objective of the lesson, summarises the day’s content and gives appropriate feedback.

As part of the school philosophy, all lessons must happen in a clean, safe and happy environment.






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