The illTwitteracy epidemic that has afflicted many educators can be eradicated with a simple 9-step plan
When you think of online learning, thoughts of high school kids, like those who shared 10 Reasons Students Say They Prefer Learning Online, probably come to mind.
Last week, we had an amazing extended weekend of professional development including a regional workshop focused on 1:1 and several thought-provoking sessions with Alan November here in Yokohama.
Cell phones are my favorite learning tool. You don't have to wait for them to turn on. Everyone knows how to use them.
I’ll give you their number one advice for free, “It’s all in the preparation!” For this reason, my presentations consume me.
The recent story of teachers who engaged in inappropriate behavior with students using Facebook has gained attention and outcries to ban teachers from “friending” students on Facebook.
As a special education teacher working with autistic kids, I have spent many hours trying to find iPad apps that would enhance verbal skills, pragmatics, and how to answer the ”wh” questions.
How much more evidence do we need before we conclude that charter schools aren’t the panacea for America’s public education woes that so many believe them to be?
Finding images on the internet for classroom use has been a problem problem for many educators, for reasons such as copyright privileges, inappropriateness, etc.
This presentation features school leaders who ban & block (Anthony Orsini) as well as those who empower and prepare (Chris Lehmann and Eric Shenninger).
This past semester break Alex and I traveled to Kerala, India our first holiday in India after living in Asia for the past five years.
I could actually see our building twisting and rolling with the earthquake - walls going one way, floors going another.
There's been a lot of talk about the appropriateness of the terms Marc Prensky came up with at the turn of the century, Digital Natives and Digital Immigrants.