10 - 12 DECEMBER, 2019, DUBLIN


A subscriber recently wrote to me: A friend of mine is on a fixed income and has maxed out his credit cards (nearing $10,000). He has started a new business, but currently has no customers or prospects. He is affirming that he is already successful and debt-free. What is the best way for him? Should he write checks to pay his bills as they arrive, even though the money may not be in his account at the moment? Wouldn’t these concrete actions demonstrate his faith?My Answer: Faith is a wonderful thing – and very necessary.

Who's Speaking?

Ashley Lane

As language teachers, we often do not know what students retain from our lessons. We can informally assess based on in-class participation, but we can’t effectively do so for every student. Formal assessments, such as unit exams, do measure understanding for all students, but assessing only on test day does not allow teachers to tailor their daily content to student needs. A practical solution to this assessment problem is providing students with short ‘exit tickets’ at the end of class. These tickets act as a low-stress, simple method for assessment on the day’s lesson. They provide a consistent end-of-class routine and help teachers adjust upcoming lessons to address learning gaps. We aim to discuss various exit ticket strategies and methods to incorporate them into your classroom.

Marija Kovac

Rediscover the alternative

Xenia Mathys

School no.5. BM in Music and BA in International Affairs
Writing assignments are an excellent way to assess students’ comprehension of material, however, plagiarism impedes the ability of the teacher to accurately assess the level of information retained by the student.  While copying and claiming others’ ideas is plagiarism, proper referencing of those ideas can demonstrate understanding of material, analytical skills, and academic integrity.  To assess students’ writing for plagiarism, it is important to first understand how to properly summarize, paraphrase, and quote other people’s ideas and work.  This workshop will help teachers better understand differences between summarization, paraphrasing, and quotation.  By understanding these concepts, teachers can better assess students’ writing and knowledge of the material they are being assessed on.  By the end of this workshop, teachers will be equipped with the necessary skills to identify properly referenced ideas when assessing students’ written work.

Alon Schneidman

Combating Plagiarism: Assessing Students' Writings for Proper Use of Paraphrases Summaries and Quotations

Event Schedules

[themeum_schedules_tab_listing types=”3″ schedules=”day-1, day-2, day-3″]

Travel Information


Docklands Convention Centre
58 Wurundjeri Way
Dablin, 3000


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Hotel & Restaurant

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  • Entrance
  • Coffee Break
  • Certificate
  • Workshop
  • Entrance
  • Coffee Break
  • Certificate
  • Workshop
[themeum_google_map latitude=”56.4685609″ longitude=”-4.390992″ minimum_height=”500px” map_color=”#ee4f1e” address=”

18 – 21 DECEMBER, 2019

112-114 Convent Road, Syosset,
NY 11791, UK”]

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