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The philosophy statement of the curriculum should describe the purposes of the program and defend those purposes in terms of their inclusion as a school program.
(The philosophy statement of the curriculum document requires that teachers designing the curriculum take a position on those issues. In this respect, a planned curriculum represents a
value position. The curriculum plan selects from all those potential program purposes those that are actually going to be achieved in a specific program.)
The Philosophy of the Curriculum may include:
What you think the purposes of the program are.
Why you think these purposes are worth including in a school program.
How you think these purposes are best accomplished in the context of the school with the students.
5)Description of the purpose of the program and the rationale for the school curriculum.
What type of design and approach is the curriculum?
What are the objectives, content, and organization of content?
Distinguish the task of curriculum planning from unit and lesson planning.
Explain the role of context in making curriculum decisions.
Identify the characteristics of a good curriculum in terms of the relationships between the parts.
6)What are the levels of planning? You may find this information to report:
(Examples: Curriculum: A plan for grades K12, K5, 68, or 912.
Yearly Plan: A plan for a grade level over a years time that describes the distribution of units
over the year.