Presented by Tina H. Boogren, Ph.D., Author and Education Consultant; Paula Maeker, Author and Education Consultant; and Katie White, Author and Education Consultant
Many school districts are now going through a process of determining which pandemic-related practices should be kept, improved, or discarded, and the use of remote and blended learning technologies is frequently being raised during these types of discussions.
Presented by Dr. Rebecca Erbelding, Historian, Levine Institute for Holocaust Education, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum; and David Klevan, Education Outreach Specialist, Levine Institute for Holocaust Education, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum
Presented by Leticia Citizen, i4Coach, Hawthorne Elementary School (CA); and Sue Thotz, Sr. Program Manager, Common Sense Education
Presented by Dr. Julie A. Evans, Chief Executive Officer, Project Tomorrow; and a panel of K-12 students
Presented by Tina H. Boogren, Ph.D., Author and Education Consultant; and Timothy D. Kanold, Ph.D., Author and former School Superintendent at Adlai E. Stevenson HSD 125 (IL)
It’s been a rough year, especially for students. Virtual and hybrid learning, schools opening and closing, struggles with technology and access, sickness and restrictions. Who wouldn’t be anxious, scared and out of sorts with this level of disruption?
Presented by Barbara Huth, Education Content & Professional Development Manager, Common Sense Education; and Daniel Vargas Campos, Education Content Specialist, Common Sense Education
Moderated by Jennifer Ehehalt, Sr. Education Manager, Common Sense Education
Students can’t learn if they’re not in school, but too often, administrators only pay attention when a student is chronically absent. And as schools reopen after a year away, it’s even more important that learners and their families feel wanted at school. During an edLeader Panel, sponsored by EveryDay Labs, the presenters shared why family communication is an important part of school attendance and how they make students and families feel welcome in the classroom.
Your school has made headway on literacy development. Students are reading more and thinking critically about what they write. And then there’s, well, a pandemic. Teaching and learning move out of the classroom into the virtual world, putting literacy gains at risk. How do you continue developing your students’ reading and writing skills from afar? How do they avoid the COVID slide potential?