Students doing maths sums

Our peer tutoring project had benefits beyond improving maths

Research Reviews
Author: Rosalyn Mark
Date:

References

  1. Beasley, C. (1997). Students as teachers: The benefits of peer tutoring. In Pospisil, R. and Willcoxson, L. (Eds): Learning Through Teaching, p. 21-30. Proceedings of the 6th Annual Teaching Learning Forum, Murdoch University, February 1997. Perth: Murdoch University.
  2. Cohen, P. A., Kulik, J. A. and Kulik, C.C. (1982). Educational Outcomes of Tutoring: A Meta-Analysis of Findings. American Educational Research Journal, 19(2), pp. 237-248.
  3. Damon, W. and Phelps, E. (1989). ‘Critical Distinctions Among Three Approaches’. In Webb, NN. (Ed): Peer Interaction, Problem Solving and Cognition: Multidisciplinary Perspectives. New York: Pergamon Press
  4. Education Endowment Foundation. (2018). Peer Tutoring.
  5. Field, J. (2003). Social Capital. London: Routledge
  6. Goodlad, S. and Hirst, B. (1989). Peer Tutoring. A Guide to Learning by Teaching. New York: Nicholas Publishing.
  7. Hammond, J., Bithell, C., Jones, L. and Bidgood, P. (2010). A First Year Experience of Student-directed Peer-assisted Learning. Active Learning in Higher Education, 11(3), pp. 201-212.
  8. Hattie, J. (2012). Visible Learning for Teachers: Maximising Impact on Learning: London: Routledge.
  9. Topping, K. and Bamford, J. (1998). The Paired Maths handbook; Parental Involvement and Peer Tutoring in Mathematics. London: David Fulton Publisher.