Teaching digital citizenship is the job of all educators--here’s how to prepare them
School districts have options other than installing cameras in the classroom and risking an invasion of student privacy
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.
Educators shared one great thing that has happened during this time of remote teaching and learning.
Teams has several new upgrades to make Teams a great option for digital education and video conferencing.
In these unprecedented times, it is important for staff to be intentional about staying connected and supporting the social-emotional needs of their staff.
There are lots of options for teachers to find materials, resources, and activities that will delight your students and that families will love.
The most important thing to know about remote learning is that it is not simply doing school at home. It's different. Throw the bell schedule out!
Below are some best practices my colleagues and I collected which are helpful to keep in mind while presenting remotely.
Innovative educators know that G-Classroom saves you time, keeps you organized and helps you communicate with your students.
Teachers say that as they are trying to move forward, their supervisors have taken this as a cue to monitor and micromanage.
The need for distance learning is quickly becoming a reality for millions of students as schools around the world close temporarily due to the coronavirus.
If your school or district is interested in helping staff understand why this is important, then consider Accessibility for Everyone for your next great book study.
Leaders from across the United States came together to share the newest technologies being used in their districts.
At the Tech & Learning Leadership Summit that took place December 2019, leaders in technology and education shared innovative ideas used to reduce device loss and theft.