Engaging students in curatorial thinking

In a digital world where learners have access to boundless sources of information, being able to curate their learning is an increasingly essential competency. Curatorial thinking involves three distinct phases: selecting reliable sources; sense making; and creation/sharing. Thoughtful integration of both digital tools and intellectual tools creates a powerful foundation for curatorial thinking and open rich opportunities for framing learning around future-oriented thinking. 


Target Audience

Grades 4-12


10:20 AM - 11:20 AM

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  • Garfield Gini-Newman

    Garfield Gini-Newman is an Associate Professor in the Department of Curriculum, Teaching and Learning at OISE, University of Toronto. He explores how to teach through sustained critical inquiry while nurturing deep conceptual understanding and genuine competence. Garfield has worked with thousands of teachers across grades and subjects, helping them to frame learning around engaging and provocative activities and rich, authentic assessments.

    Currently, Garfield is engaged with schools across Canada, in South America, and in Europe. Over the past two decades request for Garfield’s services have taken him from Asia to the Middle East, Europe, the Caribbean and across North America. His interest in effective teaching and learning has led him to actively explore the challenges and opportunities presented by teaching and learning in the digital age. In addition to his work at the University of Toronto and delivering workshops, Garfield has also authored several articles, chapters in books and seven textbooks and has taught in the faculties of education at York University and the University of British Columbia. His most recent book co-authored with Roland Case, Creating Thinking Classrooms has received widespread praise from leading educators across Canada and internationally.