Our students need adults to stop being afraid, and stop hiding, so education can get out of the shadows and into the light of the world in which our children live.
We need to ensure the places students frequent are safe which also means ensuring trusted adults are in these environments.
It seems like suddenly everyone’s talking about education and that’s great, but once hoopla dies down, how do we keep the conversation going? Answer: Twitter
I recently was afforded the opportunity to attend Intel’s 10th Annual Visionary Conference in Washington D.C.
Following an iPad in Education workshop led by Meg Wilson, I asked an Apple employee to share with me useful materials for follow up.
I just attended my first iNacol Virtual Schools Symposium where I heard from a number of politicians, authors, administrators, educators, students, and vendors about online learning.
We're getting a little fussier about the way our stuff looks. My students and I are coming to the realization that this read write web thing makes us all not only writers, but designers as well.
With the start of summer upon us, I decided to have a little fun and compile a top ten list of one of my favorite things, movies.
We are always looking for tools to help special-needs children learn more effectively, so as to reduce the frustration level felt when they can not be independent or do not understand.
Each day students enter a learning oasis where their primary focus is discovering, developing, and pursuing passions, talents, and interests.
As part of our Connected Learning Community program, we are currently in the process of developing a technology vision statement.
Here is the first part of my A Z Web Tools A+B Animasher is a site to make animations by using pictures from the gallery or you can use your own pictures too. You can add music, some sound effects,
Twitter provides a terrific way for teachers to get an unlimited stream of feedback from students over a period of time on any subject.