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.)
Start with yourself. Model what it means to be a lifelong learner.
Sharing your students' work with your peers fuels incredible professional growth.
After Arizona's Mesquite Elementary School developed a program to provide additional instruction time for students struggling with math, test scores shot to the top.
An inquiry-based curriculum requires both planning and flexibility, as well as a teacher knowing the students well enough to anticipate their interests and limits.
Use these guiding principles to pull together projects with the time and resources you have.
At Symonds Elementary, teachers use morning meetings to develop valuable social-emotional skills, create a culture of respect and trust, and prepare students to learn.
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.
Wildwood IB World Magnet School uses the inquiry-based model to put students in charge of their learning, with lessons that stem from student questions and harness the power of curiosity.
At P.K. Yonge Developmental Research School, integrating digital content with face-to-face learning has led to impressive gains in student achievement.