In this edWebinar, learn how leveraging aspects of the Science of Learning can improve the effectiveness of any curriculum—digital, or otherwise.
In this edWebinar, Mary Helen Immordino-Yang, EdD and Vic Vuchic explore how emotion is fundamentally tied to student learning.
Richard M. Cash, Ed.D. discusses specific strategies to build and shape students’ confidence and make your classroom an enjoyable learning environment.
Presented by Christine Fox, Deputy Executive Director for the State Educational Technology Directors Association (SETDA); Barbara Soots, Open Educational Resources Program Manager, Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction, Washington; and Alan Griffin, Curriculum Content Specialist, Utah State Office of Education Hosted by SETDA WATCH THE WEBINAR RECORDING LISTEN TO THE PODCAST If you attended the live session, you’ll be emailed a CE certificate within 24 hours of the webinar. If you… read more →
In this webinar, Dr. Jean (a.k.a. The Dr. of FUN) will demonstrate brain energizers that you can use to start your day, between lessons, or whenever your students appear restless.
In this webinar, Dr. Bruce Wexler, Professor of Psychiatry at Yale University, will share about the science behind Executive Function and how brain training can be used to strengthen these skills.
Join tech enthusiast Shannon Holden as he navigates through this new tech-sharing educational community.
In this webinar, Michelle Griffith will show us ways to use eBooks, databases, and links to digital tools in a “student challenge” environment to keep your students engaged in reading and learning.
The labels change from day to day and school to school — “hybrid learning,” “flipped learning,” “competency-based learning,” “project-based learning” — pick your favorite adjective and add “learning.” What do they all have in common? Learning — and behind it all, technology. School leaders are right to focus on the learning but sometimes forget to worry about the technology.
Differentiation is a necessary response to the changing demography of schools, to our deepening understanding of how students learn, and to the changing demands of society and the world at large. But the greatest obstacles to differentiation are outdated beliefs about “fairness”. As long as fairness is equated with sameness, teachers, students and parents will perceive variations in teaching and assessment as being unfair.