Discover innovations and best practices for combining multiple academic subjects to prepare students for a world where all knowledge is integrated.
- Bringing together Shakespeare and forensics, or Icarus and design thinking, shows how literature and science can illuminate each other.
- A Title I school in the Bronx is dramatically improving student outcomes—one book at a time.
- An English teacher co-teaching trigonometry asked students to explain an equation to a child and to turn discrete problems into a story.
- A middle school math teacher on how to make real-world math connections during field trips and interdisciplinary projects.
- Educators take on the role of guides and motivate students to direct their own learning.
- Discover information, examples, and tools related to incorporating aspects of the arts, design, and the humanities into STEM-based school activities.
- All points of arts integration -- from benefits and implementation to linking the arts with core curriculum -- are covered in this roundup of useful Edutopia blog posts, articles, and videos.
- Whether you are looking for resources on integrating science, technology, engineering, and math or on infusing the arts to transform STEM into STEAM, these curated compilations will help you plan different approaches to integrated studies.
- See how students apply their literacy skills to explore science problems outside classroom walls.
- Combining science and literature can help students engage more deeply with both subjects.
- Teaching literacy and math at once helps make the most of class time while deepening young students’ understanding in both subjects.
- Four of the skills used to solve computer science problems can be applied in other classes as well.
- Explore ways to use STEM lessons and approaches to help students practice cross-disciplinary thinking and build skills in science, technology, engineering, and math.
- Educators can bring creative people into STEM fields by showing students the creativity in what they're doing and how it lets them explore their own creative interests.
- Using project-based learning across the curriculum helps students make interesting connections.