They didn’t know any other “formats.” I have only ever been familiar with a few myself.But when teachers began contacting me recently asking for a more comprehensive list, I knew it was time to do some serious research.June 21, 2015; NEXT Pittsburgh The premise is simple: Gather at least 100 women who each contribute 0 to a nonprofit that is voted on by the group. Three women in Pittsburgh thought they would find 10 women to start their first meeting of 100 Women who Care Pittsburgh.
Three nonprofit organizations are randomly selected from a list nominated by the members.
A member represents the nonprofit by telling the story and their passions to the group.
The website states, “We meet for one hour, four times a year, and each member brings a check for $100.” The members don’t need to be present to donate.
The majority rules, so that if one’s first choice isn’t selected, the member must still donate.
actually meant the teacher would do most of the talking; He would throw out a couple of questions like “So what did you think about the video? ” and a few students would respond, resulting in something that like a discussion, but was ultimately just a conversation between the teacher and a handful of extroverted students; a classic case of Fisheye Teaching.
The problem wasn’t them; in most of the classrooms where they’d sat as students, that’s exactly what a class discussion looked like.
Daniel Ewald’s roommate pulled a gun on him; Shana Challmes’s roommate stole their rent — and her shoes; another commenter’s roommate “went to the bathroom” in the bathtub — multiple times.
There are plenty more roommate horror stories where that came from, thanks to your friendly local city promotion non-profit, Live Baltimore.
For each strategy, you’ll find a list of other names it sometimes goes by, a description of its basic structure, and an explanation of variations that exist, if any.