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         Journal Writing:     more books (100)
  1. Praxis: Journal of Writing and Building, Issue 7: Untitled Number Seven
  2. Writing for Your Life: Discovering the Story of Your Life's Journey by Deena Metzger, 1992-11-20
  3. Harvesting Your Journals : Writing Tools to Enhance Your Growth & Creativity by Rosalie Deer Heart, Alison Strickland, 1999-02
  4. Kid Writing: A Systematic Approach to Phonics, Journals, and Writing Workshop by Eileen G. Feldgus, Isabell Cardonick, 1999-12
  5. Moon Journals: Writing, Art, and Inquiry Through Focused Nature Study by Gina Rester-Zodrow, Joni Chancer, 1997-01-30
  6. Haida Totems: Blank Writing Journal Notebook by Emily Carr, 2000-12-01
  7. Circus Journal by Editors of McSweeney's, 2007-12-01
  8. At a Journal Workshop: Writing to Access the Power of the Unconscious and Evoke Creative Ability by IraProgoff, 1992-05-01
  9. Writing to Save Your Life: How to Honor Your Story Through Journaling by Michele Weldon, 2001-08-27
  10. Overeater's Journal: Exercises for the Heart, Mind and Soul by Ph.D., Debbie Danowski, 2004-02-26
  11. Inner Outings: Adventures in Journal Writing by Charlene Geiss, Claudia Jessup, 2002-08-01
  12. The Many Faces of Journaling : Topics & Techniques for Personal Journal Writing by Linda C. Senn, 2001-04-01
  13. Publishing Your Psychology Research: A Guide to Writing for Journals in Psychology and Related Fields by Dennis Michael McInerney, 2002-03-29
  14. Smythe Sewn Faux Old Leather Wraps, Saddleworn, Lined by Blank Journal, The Paperblanks Book Company, 2002-02-10

41. Online Resources Journal Writing
journal writing. Learning Journals Botany 431 This web site demonstrates how one professor uses learning journals in his course
+ Skip Navigation + About TSS + People + Search ... Subject Specific EVENTS Workshops Conferences New Faculty Program UTTP SERVICES Classroom Services Faculty Peer Consultation Instructional Development Media Production ... Videoconferencing RESOURCES ID Grants Teaching Forum Grants Online Resources Teaching Resource Centre
Journal Writing Learning Journals - Botany 431
This web site demonstrates how one professor uses learning journals in his course and how he explains their use to his students. Journal Writing and Adult Learning
This ERIC Digest "focuses on several types of journals, exploring their value in assisting adults through their learning journey and summarizing advice from the literature on effective ways to use journals." Effective Use of Student Journal Writing
This site describes the importance and relevance of journals to the development of communication skills. The site also includes a discussion of coordinating journal uses, Dialogue Journals, Literary Journals, and Subject Journals. Links to articles are also included.

42. Journal Writing
For a list of story starters or endings that can be used in the journal or other writing, please click the link above. Writing.htm
JOURNAL TOPICS Here are some general topics for daily writing.
They are not necessarily in order of use, but written as remembered. (and Memaw's mind is not what it used to be!)
2. My list of things that interest me 3. Choose any item from the above list and write about it. 4. Goals for the year 6. All about baby-sitters 7. How old I'd like to be and why 8. All about my teacher 9. All about Mom 10. All about Dad 11. School days 12. After school 13. Weekends 14. What I do well 15. Dear Mom and Dad, About my report card. . . 16. If I could spend an hour with the president of the USA, here are some questions that I'd like to ask him. 17. Usually a day in October is designated as National Grouch Day. These things that make ME grouchy. 18. Someone I'll never forget 19. A good movie I've seen 20. Ten things I want to accomplish by time I'm 40 years old 21. America's greatest athlete 22. America's greatest actor/actress/singer/rock group 23. The most important invention of all times 24. Ten things that make me happy 25. Ten things that make me cry

43. Wiley::Promoting Journal Writing In Adult Education: New Directions For Adult An
Higher Education Adult Continuing Education Promoting journal writing in Adult Education New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, No. 90.
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By Keyword By Title By Author By ISBN By ISSN Wiley Education Higher Education Promoting Journal Writing in Adult Education: New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, No. 90 Related Subjects
Career Development

Psychology of Diversity and Culture

Community Colleges

Related Titles More By These Authors
Addressing the Spiritual Dimensions of Adult Learning: What Educators Can Do: New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, No. 85 (Paperback)

Understanding and Negotiating the Political Landscape of Adult Education: New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, No. 91 (Paperback)

by Catherine A. Hansman (Editor), Peggy A. Sissel (Editor)
Sociocultural Perspectives on Learning through Work: New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, No. 92 (Paperback)

by Tara Fenwick (Editor) The Annual Review of Adult Learning and Literacy, Volume 3 (Hardcover) by John Comings (Editor), Barbara Garner (Editor), Cristine Smith (Editor) Contemporary Viewpoints on Teaching Adults Effectively: New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, No. 93 (Paperback) by Jovita M. Ross-Gordon (Editor) Assessment Strategies for the On-line Class From Theory to Practice: New Directions for Teaching and Learning, No. 91 (Paperback)

44. Nature
philseflsupport journal writingphilseflsupport « journal writing », Welcome Guest. Forum Jump.
Nature Journal Writing The nature journal writing started with drawing mayflies and caddisflies. Mayflies are dainty insects with lacy wings and a slender, forked tail that trails behind it in flight. Jane Sagesaer a Salmon Watch Volunteer helped us write in our nature journals. We surprised everyone, even our teacher because most of us wrote for 20 minutes without stopping. It was probably because we had learned so many neat things and Jane would help us if we forgot what something was called. If you would like to see some of our nature journals entries, click on them. We promise to bring you back. Kate's 1st page Kate's 2nd page Candice's page Damon's 1st page ... Home

45. Jimski's Online Journal Or Blog Or Whatever Is NEW!
Online diary showcasing the personal life and journal writing of a wouldbe wit in his twenties.
Hang on a minute, please...

46. Journal Writing Through Cancer
How journal writing Can Help You to Cope Writing in a journal is you, not the whole person. The Physical Benefits of journal writing
Journaling the Cancer Journey
Since you first found out you had cancer, many thoughts may have spun through your mind. Right now you might be feeling:
  • Angry that your body has betrayed you,
  • Afraid of your illness and of what may happen next,
  • Sad over the loss of your physical health,
  • Out of control and helpless, as if you are at the mercy of cancer,
  • Alone because others don’t fully understand what you’re going through,
  • Confused as you decide what to do next.
How Journal Writing Can Help You to Cope:
Writing in a journal is an effective way to handle these and other emotions that living with cancer has triggered. Often people facing a serious illness find it difficult to express their feelings to others. Some aren’t used to revealing their emotions. Others feel a need to be strong for the sake of the people around them. For whatever reason we do it, when we keep our emotions bottled up, we increase our stress and the impact it has on our bodies. Journal writing empowers us to express our difficult feelings is a safe and private way. It allows you to come to terms with cancer at your own pace and in your own way. Your journal is always there to receive your thoughts and feelings. In addition to giving you a chance to express yourself and reduce stress, regular journal writing provides a way to make sense of life events, find meaning in them and learn the lessons they have to teach. Because journal writing helps us to focus inward, it fosters coming to terms with illness and regaining a sense of control. Journal writing also helps people to clarify their thoughts and make good choices.

47. Journal Writing Index
Journaling Pages. Books on journal writing. Links to Websites on Journaling. Articles About Journaling Illuminations Visual Journaling
Journaling Pages
Books on Journal Writing Links to Websites on Journaling Articles About Journaling:
The Write Way by Charlene Geiss

Spark Your Creativity with a Dream Journal

Journaling the Cancer Journey

Turning Journal Articles into Personal Essays
... Memoir

48. CECmisc.84 TITLE Journal Writing AUTHOR Cliff Long, Youth
CECmisc.84 TITLE journal writing AUTHOR Cliff Long, Youth Residence Hall; Goddard, KS GRADE LEVEL 912 ACTIVITIES AND PROCEDURES The journal rules and

49. Dialogue Journal Writing With Nonnative English Speakers -- English As A Foreign
Dialogue journal writing with Nonnative English Speakers English as a Foreign Language Publication Catalog.
New Offerings
Classroom Textbooks
  • American Literature and Culture ...
    Dialogue Journal Writing with Nonnative English Speakers: A Handbook for Teachers
    J oy Kreeft Peyton
    Leslee Reed
    • Writing
      All Ages
    text 124 pp Table of Contents Preface to This Edition
    Contents Preface to this edition v Preface to original edition vi Acknowledgments vii Chapter 1 Dialogue journals in the classroom
    A reflection by Leslee Reed Chapter 2 What is a dialogue journal?
    Variations on the basic journal format
    Chapter 3 What are the benefits of dialogue journal writing? There are increased opportunities for communication
    between students and teachers
    The teacher can individualize language and
    content learning
    The teacher gains information that can assist in lesson planning Students have the opportunity to use writing for genuine communication Students have an additional opportunity for reading Some words of caution Chapter 4 Using dialogue journals with different kinds of students Beginning writers Literate writers More advanced writers Chapter 5 Getting started What to write in

50. Emotional Coping - Journal Writing - By Surviving Scleroderma
journal writing. Under Construction. Writing Assistance. Journal Prompts, Great thoughts to inspire your journal writing, Surviving Scleroderma;
Site Search
SD Facts

Educate yourself on scleroderma
About SD

Types of SD

Cause of SD

SD Diagnosis
SD Info
Related Helpful Resources
SD Symptoms

SD Involvement
SD Treatment SD Studies ... Men get it too! Emotional Info: Anger Anxiety Depression Fatigue ... Sadness Coping Issues Coping Daily Handicap Parking Sexual Issues Sleep Difficulties Communication: Our Doctors Our Families Finding... Our Inner self Our Strengths Activities: Gift making ideas Journal Writing Our Store Books, Gift ideas and more About Us: Site C opyright Site Affiliation Finance Issues ... Privacy Issues Additional Info: Acknowledgement Be a Volunteer Contact Info by Sherry Messick Read Site Go To Top Return Home Emotional Aspects of Coping With Scleroderma Journal Writing Under Construction Introduction You may find that writing in a journal is a cleansing experience and allows you the opportunity to express your inner emotions clearly. For many, their journals represent to them a close friend that they can tell anything to, a place where they can talk about anything. You don't have to be a good writer. You just find a comfy and quiet spot, a pen, paper or use your computer or type writer and then allow your emotions to just flow through your fingers. I have found my personal journal to be one of, if not, the most effective tool to assist me in coping with scleroderma. I hope that the items listed below and the related links that follow will help to inspire you to begin journal writing if you have never done it and to assist those who do keep a journal in their writing adventure.

51. Facilitating Reflection Through Interactive Journal Writing In An Online Graduat
Facilitating Reflection through Interactive journal writing in an Online Graduate Course A Qualitative Study. Reflection Through journal writing.
A Qualitative Study
Journal of Distance Education/Revue de l'enseignement à distance (1997)
ISSN: 0830-0445
Facilitating Reflection through Interactive Journal Writing in an Online Graduate Course:
A Qualitative Study
Mary-Anne Andrusyszyn
The University of Western Ontario Lynn Davie
University of Toronto Dr. Mary-Anne Andrusyszyn is an assistant professor in the Faculty of Health Science and Faculty of Communications and Open Learning at The University of Western Ontario, London, Canada. She has been involved in computer-mediated learning since 1991 and is interested in design strategies to facilitate reflection.
Dr. Lynn Davie is a professor of computer applications and adult education at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto, Canada. He has been designing, delivering, and researching the delivery of distance education courses through computer-mediated communications methods since 1986.
The purpose of this qualitative study was to examine the reflections of students who engaged in interactive reflective journal writing with a course instructor. This strategy was purposefully integrated into the design of a graduate level computer-mediated course. Five students and one instructor volunteered to participate. This study was part of a larger project on facilitating reflection in computer-mediated learning environments. The data set consisted of electronic transcripts of online journal interactions and online interviews with participants upon completion of their courses. Three themes were evident in the interactive journals: reflection as a personal process, as synthesis, and as a dialogical process. Data analysis, using elements of Glaser and Strauss's (1967) grounded theory approach, was supported with the use of a qualitative software program called Q.S.R. NUD.IST.

52. KGBT 4 - TV Harlingen, TX: Benefits Of Journal Writing For Kids
Benefits of journal writing for Kids, If journalwriting becomes a required activity, they may grow to think of it as a chore. You

53. Assessing Reflection Journal Writing And Metacognistion
REFLECTION JOURNAL ACTIVITIES. You should write with depth and provide thoughtful responses. Teachers Note Click here to view the Reflection Journal Questions.
Please note: You are free to use this rubric for classroom use only and may not claim it as your own work. REFLECTION JOURNAL ACTIVITIES You should write with depth and provide thoughtful responses Teachers' Note: Click here to view the Reflection Journal Questions OUTCOME ASSESSED UNSATISFACTORY LIMITED SATISFACTORY HIGH VERY HIGH WEIGHT MARK Is not aware that a text is constructed in a particular way Demonstrates an awareness of the context surrounding a text, but does not explore it Demonstrates an awareness of the context surrounding a text, and makes some minimal comment Demonstrates an awareness of the context surrounding a text and how this influences the meaning made Is very aware of the impact that context has on the production of meaning and how it influences interpretation X 1 No personal response is made to the issues/concepts raised in the texts Analysis conveys little evidence of a personal response to the issues/concepts raised in the text. Analysis conveys some evidence of a personal response to the issues/concepts raised in the text Analysis conveys evidence of a personal response to the issues raised in the text. Student demonstrates that he/she is beginning to develop new ways of reflecting on their world

54. Benefits Of Journal Writing For Kids
Benefits of journal writing for Kids, If journalwriting becomes a required activity, they may grow to think of it as a chore. You

55. Creative Journal Writing And Journaling
Creative journaling resources and journal writing tools.
The Diarists'
A School of Personal Writing
and Creative Journaling
What better way than with pen and paper to discover oneself. Through journaling I am
learning how to stay true to myself despite life's ups and downs.. I am in touch with my spirit,
unearthed a creative side I didn't know existed, and discovered confidence that wasn't there
- Karen Rogers
Welcome to the Diarists' Workshop. From a modest beginning in the fall of 1997, the Diarists' Workshop has become a popular resource and class venue for hundreds of inspired writers and book artists. Whether your goal is to work through a difficult issue or merely to create an inspired record of your life, the Diarists' Workshop will provide creative tools for your own style of expression, and a safe haven for personal breakthroughs. For over 30 years, Charlene Geiss has been collecting works of and about diarists, and researching techniques that clarify and encourage self-exploration. In the fall of 2002, New World Library released Charlene's first project

56. — Focus Over Fifty — Creative Journal Writing With Grandkids
Creative journal writing With Grandkids Then One of the most significant activities of the weekend for Noah was journal writing. He
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Creative Journal Writing With Grandkids
Then the Lord replied: “Write down the revelation and make it plain on tablets so that a herald may run with it." (Habakkuk 2:2, NIV) by Karen O'Connor "Isn't this fun, Gramma? Just the two of us." My eight-year old grandson Noah hopped out of the car and onto a nearby rock and then onto a log, and then onto a picnic table and then onto another rock. The fun had begun. We had just arrived at a nature knowledge workshop for kids, their parents and grandparents in the Laguna Mountains in Southern California. His father later reported that Noah read from his science journal all the way home. And he entertained his brothers and sister at dinner with all the new facts he had learned. One of the most significant activities of the weekend for Noah was journal writing. He asked me to help him make a few entries in a science journal he had started at home. He wanted some tangible memories of our weekend together. Noah unpacked his journal first thing and made sure he had it with him at all times. As soon as we completed an activity, he pulled it out, handed it to me and then dictated three or four sentences that summarized his experience. I wrote down exactly what he said. He's an excellent reader, but he was still mastering his writing skills. Noah sometimes added personal drawings, photos or pictures from magazines to illustrate his entries. After viewing a slide show on animal behavior, he said: "If you see a mountain lion, don't run. Make yourself look big by putting your arms over your head and pushing out your muscles."

57. Journaling Activities
journal writing Activities. When students finish writing in their journals, the teacher might Save the writings for future use.
    Journal Writing Activities
    When students finish writing in their journals, the teacher might:
  • Save the writings for future use.
  • Assign volunteers read their responses and lead the discussion into the day's lesson.
  • Read each response aloud, then use class time for group revising and rewriting.
  • Use journals for closure. Allow five minutes at the end of class for students to write their own observations or summaries. During this time the teacher may wish to write his or her own reflections.
  • Interrupt a lecture with a five-minute writing to help students focus or to help them reveal their understanding.
  • Interrupt a discussion with writing to help the discussion change direction, to get back on the point, or to encourage more students to participate.
  • Use learning logs to solve a problem. Writing helps clarify thinking. Students often discover solutions while writing about problems.
  • Use writing to identify a unifying theme and support it with references to the work studied. Source ED 295 127
    Jacobson, Annette, ed. Essential Learning Skills across the Curriculum, Oregon State Department of Education, 1987. 58 pp. Return to main journaling page.

58. Asian Journal Writing
During both years of the GIAC experience, students are asked to do regular journal writing as a way of reflecting on their encounters with Asian people and


About Year One at UVM

Year One Highlights

About Year Two in Asia
Contact Us

Journal Entries:
Student Writing from the Asian Experience
During both years of the GIAC experience, students are asked to do regular journal writing as a way of reflecting on their encounters with Asian people and culture. This writing, besides having personal meaning, can help to share the importance of the GIAC experience to others. We have had a dream of receiving daily journal writing and photos while the Vermont students are travelling in China and Inner Mongolia. Our high-tech vision is that someday soon a laptop computer equipped with cell modem, cell phone and wireless access to the Internet will enable our student travellers to send regular writing and attached digital photos to families, friends, and the newspapers in Vermont during their journey. As Internet technology becomes more advanced and available throughout China, we hope to realize this idea. For some inspired writing by recent GIAC student travellers, please visit these links:

59. Activity Inserts
The Science journal writing and Inquiry Development. You may want to vary the approach of writing in the journal with some of the units studied.
Ed Home (text) - TRC Home sciencelines Index
The Science Journal: Writing and Inquiry Development
By Susan Dahl, Fermilab and Pat Franzen, Madison Junior High School, Naperville, IL District 203 BACKGROUND As science teachers, we are in a most exciting (and challenging) time in history. Content level information is accumulating faster than any of us can possibly process. A recent study suggested that our knowledge base in science and technology is doubling every 16 months! We can no longer pretend to be able to provide all the information. What is the answer? Perhaps a critical look at the process we use to teach, as well as the process by which children learn. One answer may lie in exploring the questioning and information analysis skills students develop through doing, reading, and writing. Grade Level: Intermediate through High School Objectives:
  • Students will develop and improve science journaling skills that model a strategy used in the science community. Students' research will accurately record class information/data. Students will experience a variety of science writing techniques.

60. Journal Writing
Essential requirements for writing includes a word processor (or a secretary who literature (such as a library containing relevant books or journals), a large
Registered Charity No. 279119 10 Priory Street, York YO1 6EZ t el: +44 (0) 1904 613605 fax: +44 (0) 1904 642239 Last Updated 20:44 June 04, 2004 Peter Reder Peter Reder is a recently retired Consultant Child Psychiatrist and former Associate Editor of 'Child Abuse Review'. He presented a workshop at the Fourth National Congress in 2000, on Writing Papers for Publication, and also published an article on this. Dr Reder has now updated his paper (published in a past issue of BASPCAN News) for this website. The ability to write papers for publication in professional journals is a skill that can be learned, rehearsed and refined in just the same way that therapeutic skills can be acquired and practiced over time. Unfortunately, many would-be authors are left to tackle the task without guidance and so struggle to communicate their ideas effectively. Journal editors are used to receiving submissions that address interesting topics but are not publishable because the presentation style is wanting. This brief note offers some tips on how to overcome the early hurdles in the writing process and then how to work a draft into a presentable paper. These comments apply equally to papers reporting research or audit findings, reviews of the literature, theoretical statements or practice experiences. Some Basic Requirements Essential requirements for writing includes a word processor (or a secretary who has agreed to type and retype a series of drafts), access to 'the literature' (such as a library containing relevant books or journals), a large white board (to help brainstorm ideas), time (such as an agreed session a week that is preserved for the duration of the task) and 'A N Other' (someone who lets you bounce ideas off them or who comments critically on drafts neither of which is the same as a co-authorship and so you should be sure to clarify this distinction with them from the outset). And, of course, you will need to have something that you want to write about.

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