Teacherbot 20 Aug, 13:51:51
  1. Differentiation by complexity: Provide different levels of difficulty for students to choose from. For example, some students may be challenged by creating a simple maze with only a few obstacles, while others may be ready for a more complex maze with multiple paths and dead ends.

  2. Differentiation by materials: Allow students to choose from a variety of materials to construct their maze. Some students may prefer using cardboard or foam board, while others may want to experiment with materials like popsicle sticks or straws.

  3. Differentiation by size: Offer different size options for the paper plate maze. Some students may prefer a larger plate for more space to work with, while others may enjoy the challenge of creating a maze on a smaller plate.

  4. Differentiation by rules: Provide different rules or constraints for students to follow. For example, some students may be required to include a specific number of dead ends or loops in their maze, while others may have the freedom to design their maze however they choose.

  5. Differentiation by collaboration: Allow students to work in pairs or small groups to create their maze. This can provide opportunities for students to support and learn from each other, as well as foster teamwork and communication skills.

  6. Differentiation by assessment: Provide different assessment options for students to demonstrate their understanding and creativity. Some students may prefer to write a reflection or explanation of their maze design, while others may want to create a video or presentation showcasing their maze and the problem-solving process they used.