The product of differentiated instruction refers to how the students rethink, use, and extend what they have learned (Tomlinson, 2001).

Design a Web page
Develop a solution to a community problem
Create a public service announcement
Write a book
Design a game
Generate and circulate a petition
Write a series of letters
Present a mime
Design and create needlework
Lead a symposium
Build a planetarium
Conduct a series of interviews
Develop a collection
Submit writings to a journal, magazine, or newspaper
Interpret through multimedia
Design a structure
Design and conduct an experiment
Collect and analyze samples
Plan a journey or an odyssey
Make an etching or woodcut
Write letters to the editor
Design political cartoons
Formulate and defend a theory
Conduct a training session
Design and teach a class
Do a demonstration
Present a news report
Write a new law and plan for its passage
Make learning centers
Create authentic recipes
Choreograph dances
Present a mock trial
Make a plan
Compile and annotate a set of Internet resources
Design a new product
Write a series of songs
Create a subject dictionary
Make and carry out a plan
Design a simulation
Write a musical
Develop a museum exhibit
Be a mentor
Write or produce a play
Compile a newspaper
Develop an exhibit
Conduct an ethnography
Write a biography
Present a photo-essay
Hold a press conference
Develop and use a questionnaire
Conduct a debate
Make a video documentary
Create a series of illustrations
Write poems
Develop tools
Design or create musical instruments
Develop an advertising campaign
Compile a booklet or brochure
Draw a set of blueprints
Present a radio program
Do a puppet show
Create a series of wall hangings
Do on an archaeological dig
Design and make costumes
Present an interior monologue
Generate charts or diagrams to explain ideas

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References

Tomlinson, C. A. (2001). How to differentiate instruction in mixed-ability classrooms. Alexandria, Virginia: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.