By default, learning sets are private, ie. only visible to those that create them.
Public sets on the other hand are sets that are available to every teacher that uses Storypark, worldwide. These are created by Storypark in consultation with regional education specialists, or they are created by Storypark users who have created and shared their set publicly.
When you share your learning sets this way you’re helping to build a global knowledge base where early learning teachers around the world can learn from one another.
Examples of public sets might include a country’s or a state’s curriculum, eg:
- Te Whāriki 2017
- Early Years Learning Framework (EYLF) - Australia
- Tātaiako – cultural competencies for teachers of Māori learners
- Aboriginal 8 ways of learning
- Nurturing Early Learners (Singapore)
- Ontario Early Learning for Every Child Today
- QKLG Key Learning Outcomes
- Australian Professional Standards for Teachers
- Banksia Room
- British Columbia Early Learning Framework
- Early Years Foundation Stage (UK)
- Educators Reflective Questions
- Encyclopedia of Early Childhood Development
- EYLF Principles & Practices
- Guy Claxtons 4R’s of building learning power
- Habits of Mind
- International school set
- Key competencies - New Zealand Curriculum
- Maori learning dispositions (Te Wheke)
- Marte Meo Supportive Communication - Golden Buttons
- My Time Our Place
- My Time, Our Place 1-5
- National Quality Standards (AUS)
- New Zealand Standards for the Teaching Profession 2017
- NSW Syllabus - Early Stage 1
- Ontario - ELECT
- Ontario Full-Day Learning Kindergarten Program
- Ontario- The Kindergarten Program 2016
- Play, Participation, and Possibilities: An Early Learning and Child Care Curriculum Framework for Alberta
- Reggio Approach
- Teacher Appraisal goals 2017
- United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child
- Victorian Early Years Learning and Development Framework
- Western Australia Kindergarten Guidelines
- National Quality Standards (2018)
Public sets can be great learning tools for teachers in early stages of their career and professional development. They mean you don’t have to create your own sets from scratch, and browsing other teachers’ public sets can help reveal practises that can be applied to your teaching.
The Storypark-created sets will appear at the top of the public sets list, and user-created sets will be listed alphabetically below these.
To learn more about creating, selecting or adapting public sets, please read this article.