Over more than a decade, the author has developed a 14-point plan for encouraging students to engage deeply with math content.
Whether you’re a new teacher or a veteran, try these tips for taking care of yourself and staying energized throughout the school year.
When you’re teaching a new subject or age group, use these six tips to tackle what you don’t know—and leverage what you do.
Guiding teachers who have years of experience takes sensitivity and a willingness to learn from them at the same time.
These practices can help kids build coping skills and self-efficacy—which are helpful whether they’ve experienced trauma or not.
MathMobs are friendly competitions that tap into students’ motivation to play to engage them in math.
Online quiz programs weren’t designed for world language classes, so we have five tips for keeping students focused on the target language.
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Resources for developing routines, fostering classroom community, managing disruptions, and building student relationships.
Flashes of creative thought can be difficult for students to capture, so we rounded up a few apps that can help.
Trauma in students’ lives takes an emotional and physical toll on teachers as well. Experts weigh in on the best ways to cope.
Exit cards can be easy—and sometimes even fun—for students to create with a variety of digital tools.
Our brains are wired to forget, but there are research-backed strategies you can use to make your teaching stick.
A high school teacher tries a classroom management experiment thinking it will fail. Years later, he’s still at it.