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SQ3RSurvey, Question, Read, Review, Recite
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The Bean et al (2008) textbook presents a generalised approach to content area reading, with description of a plethora of generic reading strategies and study skills for pre-, during-, and after reading that are applicable to all content areas (e.g., predicting, summarising, KWL, anticipation guide, graphic organiser, SQ3R, and two-column note taking).
Although SQ3R is a purposeful and meaningful reading method in which students practise different reading strategies, it is cumbersome for novice learners to learn and use (Flippo & Caverly, 2000; Huber, 2004).
SQ3R: Surveying and Questioning the Relevant, Recent (and Not So Recent) Research.
The studies also involved instruction in summary skills (Nelson et al., 1992); study skills (Alexander, 1985); and survey, question, read, recite, review (SQ3R; McCormick & Cooper, 1991, Studies 1-3).
Comparing the SQ3R method with other study techniques for reading comprehension.
Educators have tried to repair weak strategies and boost achievement by teaching students single strategies (Feldman, 2007) or by teaching them the integrated SQ3R study system.
Reviewers of empirical research on SQ3R's effectiveness reported conclusions that would raise doubt about SQ3R's viability as a learning strategy.
In particular, I use MindMaps and SQ3R. But that doesn't mean I don't have to put in the hard work as well.
These cognitive and behavioral "techniques," which include asking questions in class, taking notes, developing study schedules, using SQ3R, are essential to the learning process.
The proven technique to sharpen textbook reading skills is the SQ3R which stands for Survey, Question, Read, Recite, Review (Harvey 1995).
Similar distinctions are claimed for various kinds of teaching, for example, direct instruction, team teaching, reciprocal teaching, Lancastrian teaching, adaptive teaching, maieutic teaching, tutoring, and subject-matter specific techniques like "whole word," phonics, language experience, schema training, meta-comprehension training, mapping, SQ3R, and so forth.
Use the success equation college students use: the SQ3R.