Find resources to help build an inclusive school community for students from different cultural, socioeconomic, and linguistic backgrounds and for children with unique instructional needs.
- Has the recent uptick in diverse characters in children’s literature translated into authentic representation? One team of researchers used artificial intelligence to investigate.
- When educators are intentional about teaching kids to see and represent differences, the students—and their works of art—blossom.2.3k
- Middle school teacher Lorena Germán discusses the need for open, honest classroom discussions about the country’s history.850
- Identifying different layers of identity is particularly helpful for students transitioning into a new social and cultural context.334
- Math coaches can help teachers identify how their perceptions and teaching methods influence student success.302
- A review of two decades’ worth of data with Dr. Joseph Kosciw, director of GLSEN Research Institute, shows that schools should prioritize four key areas when supporting LGBTQ students.921
- In an excerpt from his book with fellow teacher Katie Hull Sypnieski, blogger Larry Ferlazzo looks at a few basic ways to reach students who are learning English as well as the subject at hand.20.1k
- When students learn about each other’s identities, it helps them understand their own biases and prejudices, as well as build a space of respect and tolerance for all.2.5k
- How can teachers prepare for diverse classrooms? There isn't a definitive answer, but there is a wealth of resources online. Discover some helpful links for teachers.18.3k
- When teachers make a point of recognizing the diversity of their students, they can help all students make deeper connections to what they’re learning.1.5k
- Research shows that having a teacher of color can help students of color reach better outcomes; but the benefits extend to all young people, preparing them to live and work in an increasingly diverse society.5.3k
- Ethnic Studies proponents say K-12 curriculum has remained largely Eurocentric and disconnected to the growing population of students of color in the U.S.