Explore videos that showcase evidence-based learning practices in K-12 schools, and see our core strategies and key topics in action.
Allowing students to move the furniture can help you differentiate instruction and give your students more agency in their learning.
School 21 develops confident students who can articulate their thoughts and learning with strategies like discussion guidelines and roles and structured talk tasks.
See how a kindergarten teacher with a large population of English-language learners builds community by inviting parents into his classroom.
By using real-world problems as projects for children to solve, Crellin Elementary empowers, engages, and excites students about what they can learn and how they can use that knowledge.
By taking down the walls of their school and bringing learning into the community around them, Crellin makes education meaningful and magical for their students.
Inviting community members into the classroom to share their expertise can help bring lessons and learning to life for students.
Social and Emotional Learning
Strategies like mindfulness, emotional regulation, and supportive small groups help Symonds meet the academic and social needs of their students.
At Albemarle County Public Schools, maker education fosters student autonomy, ignites student interest, and empowers students to embrace their own learning.
At Albemarle County Public Schools, teacher-driven instructional coaching supports teachers in their professional development, helps them to engage their students in authentic learning, and spreads innovative practices district-wide.
At Wildwood IB World Magnet School, teacher collaboration fosters a supportive professional culture, lessens teacher conflict, and provides students with schoolwide best 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.
Imagine a safe space where students with autism can go to calm their bodies and then get back to the business of learning.