Help Parents Help Their Students Learn
Teacher-librarian and school library media specialist Dayna Derichs wants every one of the 600 pre-K–fifth-grade students at Wheeler Elementary to have opportunities to experience the “wow” moments that happen when technology transforms learning.
Even our youngest students are engaged in critical thinking, making sound decisions and choices as they identify and solve authentic problems.
New research-based edtech tools and sound instructional practices are helping to equip students for success in math class and for future success in solving the world’s problems.
As the traditional definition of literacy expands and deepens, today’s students are learning new ways to communicate and collaborate.
Whether virtual or physical, the safety of students is every educator’s first priority. Here’s how schools can protect them.
Find out how adaptive learning solutions are helping teachers target instruction and use data more effectively—and how they’re helping students learn.
Each of these education leaders is working in thoughtful and creative ways on the frontlines of some of today’s most pressing issues—from the way we think about learning, Artificial Intelligence, and innovation to gun control, refugees, and student privacy.
These innovative educators share how they add edtech solutions to the equation in K–12 math classrooms.
Creative educators are using cutting-edge edtech tools to develop innovative science programs that engage students in doing real-world, inquiry-based science.
As test scores rise and engagement increases, schools are beginning to see the incalculable benefits of implementing digital curriculum and resources for math instruction.
Digital natives in schools across the country are discovering the joys of curling up with a good ebook—and they’re reaping all the old-fashioned benefits of independent reading.
When kindergarteners are collaborating to build bridges, you know the future of education is bright.
Adaptive learning in mathematics is the wave of the future,” says Spencer Hansen, principal of Centerville (UT) Junior High.
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