Imagine if instead of introducing ourselves by the number of years we have taught, we introduced ourselves as the number of students we have helped educate and prepare for life? How would the discourse surrounding public education change if we focused on these outcomes as opposed to simply a matter of attrition or number of years in the classroom?
In the past few months, I’ve published three articles that you might find valuable, if you are interested in coaching. First, for the February JSD, I published an article on the Instructional Coaching Cycle.
In this, the seventh in a series of posts examining a report on the Top 20 Principles From Psychology for Teaching and Learning, I take a closer look at Principle 7: “Students’ self-regulation assists learning, and self-regulatory skills can be taught.” Before getting into the thorny matter of whether self-regulation can be taught, we need to be
I learned this poem, The Eagle, in second grade. I can remember it like it was yesterday. The poem. The feathers we had to explore. The bird feeders we crafted with cardboard, suet, seeds, and peanut butter.
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