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



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