Some would be good for instructional purposes. Some are more historically accurate than others.
These six questions were part of a larger survey given to 1200 people between the ages of 18 – 26 by National Geographic and the Council for Foreign Relations.
Tenae Alfaro, Slate Creek principal, is planning a summer trip and so she asked fourth grade kids to do some in-depth research and plan a trip for her.
The U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum website offers educators a wealth of resources and guidelines for teaching about this sensitive topic.
Your students pick a character from 1787 and spend their time trying to get the Constitution ratified by the different states.
If we are to understand the United State and the world today, we must understand slavery’s history and continuing impact.
The layers of rich documents, images, and videos are carefully organized and curated, and can be accessed through topical browsing, searching and filtering, or in pre-made exhibition collections and primary source sets.
The activity led to a great conversation around effective tools and resources that teachers and students can use while accessing and organizing online information.
We tell them about history and have them read about history but we never let them experience history.
We shouldn’t forget that history, social studies, civics, econ, geography are all about people. And about their stories.
The National Women’s History Project aims to make excellent, user-friendly materials readily available for all areas of the K-12 curriculum.
Students will enjoy seeing authentic, historical footage of Mardi Gras parades, traditional desserts, and trinkets from Mardi Gras celebrations held throughout the years.