Refers to the practice of using a single theme to teach a variety of subjects. It also refers to a interdisciplinary curriculum, which combines several school subjects into one project.
Bringing two or more subject areas together in a teaching unit to connect content and provide additional meaning for students. For example, American history and American literature could be taught together in a unit on the Civil War.
addressing, in one learning episode, competencies in more than one curricular area; it does not rely on artificial categorization of science knowledge.
The uniting of two or more curriculum areas through clearly defined outcomes in order to meet the common needs of all learners. Consciously applying common methodology and language from more than one discipline to examine a central theme, issue, problem, topic, or experience with the goal of practical application.(See also Cross-disciplinary and Curriculum)
Unites all curricula through clearly defined outcomes in order to meet the common needs of all learners.
The teaching of academic and career or technical subject matter in a manner that emphasizes relationships between the disciplines. Integrated curriculum may take many forms, ranging from the simple introduction of academics into traditional technical courses to comprehensive programs that organize all instruction around career major themes.
A type of curriculum that includes goals and objectives from more than one discipline (i.e., Math and Social Studies, Science and Math, etc.). This approach to curriculum recognizes that knowledge is interconnected and that singlesubject disciplines are artificial boundaries in learning.