Skills Worksheet Concepts Review Answers are an interactive, software-based answer to Skills Worksheet questions, created by Microsoft in conjunction with the Arts Council England. It’s intended to be used for adults who are doing Arts and Creative Skills assessments. Their website offers information on the worksheet concept and several easy to use help pages and will help answer any questions you may have about it.
Skills Worksheet Concepts Review Answers is one of the newest tools for the Arts Council English Assessment and can be found on the Arts Council site in ‘Auditory Processing and Creativity’. It’s designed to assess and guide students on how to work through a skills-based study, which is composed of four modules: the Reading, Hearing, Writing and Listening Skills Worksheet.
Skills Worksheet Concepts Review Answers is a ‘vertical slice’ of the sample worksheet it was designed to help you work through. This means that it is an example of what the worksheet looks like – no actual examples of the worksheet itself exist.
An example of the worksheet Concepts Review Answers is to be found at the bottom of the page – an explanation of the worksheet. You can see that it’s quite similar to the ‘hypothetical situations’ format used by English Worksheets in Education.
It’s designed to help students recognise skills they’re learning, then to use this information to develop that skill. As you progress through the worksheet, you’ll begin to notice that Skills Worksheet Concepts Review Answers is structured around a broad theme: ‘EXPERIENCE’.
It doesn’t only take the form of situations or events that would generally occur during the course of your day, but also ways to be made aware of those experiences. In this way, it would be possible to show your students their own experiences, as well as those of others, and to use them to build their own awareness of the world around them.
The general experiences that are covered in the worksheet are: ‘Noticing Things’, ‘Having Conversations’, ‘Being Aware of Oneself’, ‘Recognising the World Around Me’, ‘Seeing Others’ Experience’Mental Representation’. Each of these can be used to refer back to at least one other worksheet when it’s presented to you.
To recap, here’s the main themes we covered so far in this series of articles on Skills Worksheets: an overview of the topic, the conceptual nature of Skills Worksheets and the effect of ‘experience’ on students. And if you have any further questions about the workbook, please visit the website listed above.