One of the challenges of back to school time is that you’re filled with a classroom (or classrooms) of students you don’t know. The students you just spent the last year with know your style, understand your expectations and classroom rules.
Wall Street Journal Teaching Young Students the Fine Art of Arguing Wall Street Journal Still, more middle schools are embracing debate as a faster way to meet several key Common Core objectives, including teaching students to make evidence-based...
The exam season is here. The dates of GCSEs and A-levels are carved into the kitchen calendar. Social media is filled with stressed, last-minute panics and blubbering, emotional well-wishing. And that's just the parents.
"The following excerpt was taken from a recent article on Edudemic, by Adam Webster (@cagelessthink).
"If you give a child a device they will sit and play with it until you ask them to stop and perhaps even after that they’ll still keep playing. If you give one to a teacher, they’ll do what they can when they can, but it might well sit in a drawer for a long while before they get the opportunity to really test drive it. Beyond the constraints of time, it is also worth remembering that there are plenty of teachers who learnt their trade in schools where technology simply didn’t exist and many who don’t see it’s value."
I completely agree with this. Kids will learn by themselves if you give them the time. Teachers are so busy with prep work that they don't have time to play and discover the same amount that a child would. Even for myself, this summer, I haven't put too much thought into learning new developments for education in the iPad realm. When school comes again in about a month, this will undoubtedly change."
Every day, people around the world communicate, connect, and learn digitally on the go. Our students spend hours with their devices and digital tools. Imagine if some of that time was spent learning your content.
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