Strategies from K-12 schools, districts, and programs that are dramatically improving the learning process.
We share evidence- and practitioner-based learning strategies that empower you to improve K-12 education.
Student behavior improved after implementing meditation techniques to relax students, promote a sense of well-being, and foster more-positive interactions.
With levels of violence and poverty rising around them, San Francisco middle school students find social and emotional healing -- and a new readiness to learn -- in a bold program of daily meditation.
Educators from Visitacion Valley Middle School, in San Francisco, have provided these samples and resources for you to use in your school.
Training, consistency, and trust are keys to successfully implementing a meditation program in school.
As a growing body of research points to positive outcomes from meditation in schools, programs are spreading across the country.
Violence and poverty were flooding the community. Stress and anxiety gripped the classrooms. Here’s how a bold schoolwide program of meditation turned the tide and made learning possible again.
Guided by research, educators at Cochrane Collegiate have homed in on ten top teaching methods, and teachers receive weekly PD to help them implement the practices.
Here's how one school designs rigorous projects that blend STEM with other core subjects. See how this strategy might work for you.
A financial-literacy curriculum provides real-world context for learning and helps students directly connect school with their future goals.
Art, history, engineering, language arts, and technology, both old and new, come together for eighth grade students in this rich project learning expedition at King Middle School in Portland, Maine.
How one elementary school trains and supports its staff to blaze a new digital trail.
Students who learn financial literacy skills gain a wealth of knowledge that will yield returns well into their future.
Juniors at Casco Bay High School, in Portland, Maine, explore homelessness by working in teams to make audio slide-show portraits.
Once a traditional lecture-style teacher, Michelle Underwood's science classroom now hums with the energy of students absorbed in collaborative learning projects.