Open Education Resources
Explore the world of free digital materials available through open licenses, and celebrate the four Rs: reuse, redistribute, revise, remix.
- High-quality open educational resources that are freely shared and improved upon have enormous appeal, but they’re not a reality yet—and may never be.
- For teachers looking to incorporate Memorial Day into lessons, here are some of the best resources from around the internet.
- Open educational resources are free digital materials you can use with your students. Here are some ways to find them.
- With this collection of resources, you can teach your students to code—even if you’re still learning yourself.
- Teach the 2016 U.S. presidential election with this curated collection, featuring lesson plans, multimedia, and interactive games for K-12 students.
- The good curriculum is in the details, so focus your teacher super powers on the granular aspects of planning ahead for the new school year.
- Blogger Eric Brunsell takes us on a tour of his favorite online resources for science teachers.
- In this collection, Matt Davis rounds up a few favorite Pi Day resources for teachers.
- Explore this educator's guide to open educational resources for information about online repositories, curriculum-sharing websites, sources for lesson plans and activities, and open alternatives to textbooks.
- To help combat summer learning loss, Matt Davis has curated a few fun and free education resources for students and parents to use over summer break.
- From interactive timelines and rich multimedia to lesson plans and study guides, find a variety of web resources that can help bring black history into the classroom.
- Matt Davis highlights free and easy-to-implement classroom resources to celebrate Women’s History Month in March.
- Explore a curated list of Super Bowl lesson plans and resources from around the web.
- These tools from Google for Educators, whether old and familiar or new and improved, will keep teachers and students inspired, inventive, and organized.
- Guest blogger Dave Guymon says that student portfolios are narratives of growth. He suggests four free web tools - Kidblog, Google Sites, Evernote and Three Ring - for students, teachers and parents to track this progress.