Sharing your students' work with your peers fuels incredible professional growth.
Arts integration is more than an afterthought. You can use the arts to both meet your arts standards and deepen academic learning.
Tips on how to reach your teaching goal when your initial plan fails.
Your students can improve their work by recognizing the strengths and weaknesses in the work of others.
Tailor your instruction by incorporating your peers’ feedback about student work.
The perfect problem connects content, student interest, and an authentic context.
A student shares her insights into the most important skill you can teach. (Hint: It’s not perseverance.)
Humboldt Elementary, a school once on the verge of being labeled under-performing, turned to data to move the bar on student success.
When teachers began asking for time to work with students in small groups, Humboldt Elementary found the time for them.
Training, consistency, and trust are keys to successfully implementing a meditation program in school.
By encouraging students' wonder and recording their "I Wonder" questions, teachers can view those questions holistically and use them to develop lessons and projects that will harness student curiosity.
At this high school in Texas, where every class is project-based, there is a commitment to a consistent process, a focus on relationships, and a commitment to relevance and rigor.
Teach your students the recipe for success: taking risks, making mistakes, and integrating critical feedback.
Educators from The College Preparatory School in Oakland, California, have provided these resources and tools for collaborative learning.