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Curated by Sharla Shults
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Does Losing Handwriting In School Mean Losing Other Skills Too?

Does Losing Handwriting In School Mean Losing Other Skills Too? | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
New evidence suggests that the links between handwriting and broader educational development run deep. Children not only learn to read more quickly when they first learn to write by hand, but they also remain better able to generate ideas and retain information. In other words, it’s not just what we write that matters — but how.Learning to write by hand has learning benefits that could be neglected if too much focus is put on keyboarding.

Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

New evidence suggests that the links between handwriting and broader educational development run deep. Children not only learn to read more quickly when they first learn to write by hand, but they also remain better able to generate ideas and retain information. In other words, it’s not just what we write that matters — but how.

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Vanesa Juarez's curator insight, June 9, 2014 8:48 AM

No és una crítica a les noves tecnologies, però hi ha coses que potser s'haurien de continuar aprenent com abans: "Children not only learn to read more quickly when they first learn to write by hand, but they also remain better able to generate ideas and retain information."

ChristopherBell's curator insight, June 12, 2014 8:30 PM

This is an ongoing discussion between my English Teacher friend and I.  I think the real question is why are we still teaching keyboarding??

Allan Shaw's curator insight, June 13, 2014 1:21 AM

It is becoming clearer that it is important that we do not lose  handwriting as a skill! Strong positive neural development in a child is far more important than adeptness in using digital technologies. If research continues to support these initial studies many educators will need to reflect and possibly readjust.

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Critical Thinking: Educating Competent Citizens

Critical Thinking: Educating Competent Citizens | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

In working with students, critical thinking encourages and promotes:

  • Humility to accept criteria that is not their own.
  • Courage to defend their own criteria against others.
  • Responsibility to contrast and take into account the appropriate information.
  • Commitment to filtering out and separating valid from useless information.
  • Respect for the group and for the individual when the time comes for debate and contrasting ideas.

To educate an individual in critical thinking is to educate him or her to be capable of governing or controlling their own personal and professional life and to be able to find answers and solutions to problems. It is the road to forming critical and responsible citizens who are capable of confronting the challenges of the future.



Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

So many students simply want the answer...no thinking involved, the easy way. We are doing our youth a tremendous injustice not emphasizing both the metacognitive and critical thinking processes. They need to be able to explore a problem, then analyze, explain, and evaluate it in order to survive as adults.

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Les Howard's curator insight, February 4, 2014 7:00 AM

Interesting article. Great quote: It is not about questioning every information we get everyday, it is about being critical with the information that is relevant to us when we make up an opinion about something.

Andrrey Yatsenko's curator insight, February 4, 2014 9:12 AM

How  educate  an  individual  in  critical  thinking  for  student .

Filipe Cálix's curator insight, February 6, 2014 3:15 PM

Excelente reflexão sobre a importância do Pensamento Crítico para a educação de cidadãos competentes. O que ele implica e o que promove.

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Learning Without Technology

Learning Without Technology | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
As long as I have been involved with education there has been a discussion of whether or not technology is making a difference in learning, and whether or not we should use it in schools. This disc...

Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

What tools are used by Industry, Business, Banking, and the Arts. If the answer is TECHNOLOGY, why is there any debate about why, and how much technology should play a role in education?

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Here's Why Teachers Should Not be Digital Dinosaurs in 2014

Here's Why Teachers Should Not be Digital Dinosaurs in 2014 | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
This year, I won’t tell you what EdTech Apps you should use, or what social platforms you should be on, or the gadgets you should choose. Let 2014 be the year when online teachers set a trend for other teachers to follow!

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Gust MEES's curator insight, January 3, 2014 2:26 PM

 

Well said ;)

 

Inge Quets's curator insight, January 4, 2014 6:58 AM

If you're a digital dinosaur: be true about it - youngsters will see right through you if you pretend to be something you're not ...

And learn from and with them!

Maddison Halliday's curator insight, October 17, 2014 11:26 PM

A little funny comic along with an article on why teachers should be technologically advanced in today's society. Using technology is key in education TODAY.

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What’s Our Vision for the Future of Learning?

What’s Our Vision for the Future of Learning? | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Author David Price writes: "If schools are coming into direct competition with the learning opportunities available in the informal social space, it has to be said that this is a pressure, which barely registers within the political discourse.

 

In the following pages, Price describes three cases across the globe — in London, Sydney, San Diego — that have mapped a vision that answers the questions above. Here’s what they have in common:

 

- By insisting that their teachers and mentors share their learning, all three have de-privatized teaching and learning.

 

- By opening up the commons, and by designing workspaces without walls, they have brought Edison’s ‘machine-shop culture’ into education.

 

- By bringing into the commons, experts, parents and investors, they have given an authenticity to the work of their students that is impossible to simulate in an enclosed classroom.

 

- By modelling collaborative working to their students they have fostered the peer learning which is at the heart of ‘open’.

 

- By emphasizing adult and real-world connections, they ensure that students are preparing for the world beyond school by being in that world.

 

- By making their expertise and intellectual property freely available, they have created high demand from their peers and ensured that knowledge travels fast.

 

- By seeing technology not simply as an aide to learning but as the imperative for change, they ensure that their programs are relevant to societal needs and societal shifts.

 

- By trusting in their staff and students, and by giving them freedom and responsibility in equal measure, they have fostered a culture of learning that rewards respectful challenge, shuns unnecessary deference, and therefore constantly stays in motion.

 


Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

Excellent article! Hopefully the wave of future education will not break too soon.

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Carol Rine's curator insight, January 3, 2014 11:59 AM
Wondering what is on the horizon for education.... Significant upheaval, hacking our own learning, and the ability by our students to learn by....
compiling their own learning playlist, putting together units of study that appeal to their passions, (and) the one-size-fits-all model of high school will appear alarmingly anachronistic... Great quote by the Singapore Minister of Eduction -- “The educational paradigm of our parents’ generation, which emphasized the transmission of knowledge, is quickly being overtaken by a very different paradigm. This new concept of educational success focuses on the nurturing of key skills and competencies such as the ability to seek, to curate and to synthesize information; to create and innovate; to work in diverse cross-cultural teams; as well as to appreciate global issues within the local context.”
María Dolores Díaz Noguera's curator insight, January 14, 2014 4:46 AM

Very nice sharing. Thanks

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, January 14, 2014 1:43 PM

Sometimes what is most obvious is what we do not see readily. Whitehead suggested this was the case, but other, including the Buddha and Jesus, said similar things. We need to examine what we are doing, be aware of what we want from education. This takes leadership that moves away from easy, facile ways of doing things with 7 habits, 4 methods, etc. and makes real and meaningful change.

 

We simply cannot continue to add more changes without removing some of the architecture that currently exists. This includes with technology.

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AUSTRALIAN FANTASY ADVENTURES: THE CHEETAH

AUSTRALIAN FANTASY ADVENTURES: THE CHEETAH | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

Let’s start with a very bold statement:  The Cheetah is considered the fastest land animal.


We’re going to talk about this very fast animal because Marisa, of Mrs. Long’s third grade class suggested it, and I thought the idea was brilliant for a couple of reasons;

 

 They are endangered, and you know that my passion is to bring attention to endangered animals,  

             and;

They were always one of my favorite animals (I guess they still are!).

 

So let’s go back to that very bold statement above and look at it very carefully.  First, let's discover the most important word in the sentence; LAND. If we consider ALL animals (land, sea and air), the fastest animal is actually a bird; the Peregrine Falcon. The Peregrine Falcon has been clocked at speeds of over 200 miles an hour, but this speed is in a hunting dive, not straight flying.

Sharla Shults's insight:

What a terrific addition to any classroom curriculum!

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Twitter plans to encrypt its direct messaging service

Twitter plans to encrypt its direct messaging service | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
As a result of the growing NSA revelations, the social microblogging site is upping its defenses by planning to encrypt its direct messaging Service.

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Blended Professional Development Just Might Have Some Answers -

Blended Professional Development Just Might Have Some Answers - | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Blended Professional Development Just Might Have Some Answers by Paul Moss, edmerger.com, and Terry Heick Curating new and relevant content and tailoring it to their own, unique needs will become a key skill required by future...

Via Gust MEES
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Gust MEES's curator insight, October 28, 2013 6:20 AM

 

Curating new and relevant content and tailoring it to their own, unique needs will become a key skill required by future teachers.

 

Learn more:

 

http://www.scoop.it/webwizard

 

http://gustmees.wordpress.com/2013/01/23/is-your-professional-development-up-to-date/

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching?q=PLN

 

 

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The Soldiers & the Schoolteachers: An Unlikely Coalition Committed to Liberating Genius in America

The Soldiers & the Schoolteachers: An Unlikely Coalition Committed to Liberating Genius in America | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Together, as an unlikely coalition of soldiers and schoolteachers, politicians and pastors, and business leaders and bankers we can lead the change we want to see--beginning right now.

 

Over the past 20 years, the Internet and technology have changed the world, and the workplace, dramatically. Unfortunately, most students today receive an education substantially similar to what their parents received in the 1970s and 1980s, even as the demands of the job market today are dramatically different than what their parents encountered, and continue to morph every day.

 

Instead of encouraging critical and creative thinking in our children, many of our schools demand that students memorize predetermined answers, or study predetermined methods to deliver the predetermined solution.

 

Instead of creating opportunities to spur kids to "color outside the lines" or "think outside the box," we reward them for turning off their imaginations and toeing the line, or staying in line. No questions asked.

 


Via Gust MEES
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AnnC's curator insight, September 7, 2013 1:02 PM

We need to enlist more in the cause of education of all our children.

Andrew Aker's curator insight, September 8, 2013 9:29 PM

Unlock your inner genius!

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A Learning Journey

A Learning Journey | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Every student has a learning journey, but who is in charge of that journey? When you think about a great teacher, what comes to mind? A teacher who cares, excites, motivates and inspires? What abou...

Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

If we could only instill in our children that learning is a journey at any age [making it desirable and exciting], we would probably see the excitement in their eyes in middle and high school that we see in elementary school!

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Gust MEES's curator insight, September 1, 2013 1:15 AM

 

What should I say? Again one of a great blog article from Ashley which I want to share with you to find out a great mind of teaching, check it out!

 

Learn more:

 

http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Great+Teachers

 

 

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Visual Thinking and Seeing Creatively [Infographic]

Visual Thinking and Seeing Creatively [Infographic] | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

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Deborah Chad's curator insight, August 31, 2013 6:02 PM

More inforgraphics and thinking again this is the way to present the FH journey from PD through implementation

Bonnie Bracey Sutton's curator insight, September 3, 2013 12:42 PM

Good info!

Siri Anderson's curator insight, September 4, 2013 10:25 AM

Regardless of discipline this process can help organize student consideration of what is and what can be!

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45 Design Thinking Resources for Educators

45 Design Thinking Resources for Educators | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

Imagine a world where digital learning platforms help adult learners succeed through college completion; where a network of schools offers international-quality education, affordable tuition, and serves hundreds of thousands of children in economically disadvantaged countries; where we engage parents in understanding national trends and topics in education; where a comprehensive learning environment seamlessly connects the classroom with the opportunities of the digital world for young students; and where system-level solutions help more students gain access to college.


Cited From: http://www.opencolleges.edu.au/informed/features/45-design-thinking-resources-for-educators/#ixzz2bfi3WYHm


Via Ana Cristina Pratas
Sharla Shults's insight:

A collaborative, solution-oriented approach is becoming the trend rather than an individualistic, problem-oriented approach.

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Fawn Canady's curator insight, August 11, 2013 7:30 PM

Haven't looked through all of these, but looks promising!

María Dolores Díaz Noguera's curator insight, August 18, 2013 6:08 AM

Estupendo.

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A Glimpse into the Future of Learning [Infographic] on pdf


Via Gust MEES
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Gust MEES's curator insight, July 25, 2013 5:19 PM

 

A MUST read!!!

 

Fabrizio Bartoli's curator insight, July 26, 2013 4:25 PM

thanks for sharing, nice infographic.

JoAnn Delaney's curator insight, July 29, 2013 11:03 AM

#edchat #domoreedu

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7 Tenets of Creative Thinking

7 Tenets of Creative Thinking | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

In school, we learn about geniuses and their ideas, but how did they get those ideas? What are the mental processes, attitudes, work habits, behaviors, and beliefs that enable creative geniuses to view the same things as the rest of us, yet see something different?


Learn more:


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching?tag=Creativity



Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

Don't let your creative juices run dry! We are all students of life!

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Deborah Welsh's curator insight, June 3, 2014 12:29 AM

We often don't see the creativity in ourselves or in others. Creativity can be learned. Having a growth mindset is a good beginning.

Thanks Allan!

Ness Crouch's curator insight, June 6, 2014 11:25 PM

Creativity is something that can be nourished but can it be learned? I'm not able to decide on that yet.

Josie Gibson's curator insight, June 8, 2014 9:24 PM

Some excellent reminders - 'All experiences are neutral...you don't see things are THEY are, you see them as YOU are'.

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12 Most Striking Tendencies of Creative People

12 Most Striking Tendencies of Creative People | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Kim Phillips shares the 12 Most Striking Tendencies of Creative People.


Ever wonder what makes those wacky, creative types tick? How is it that some people seem to come up with all kinds of interesting, original work while the rest of us trudge along in our daily routines?


Creative people are different because they operate a little differently.



Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

The soul of creativity is...imagination!

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Nancy Jones's curator insight, February 1, 2014 11:21 AM

This article seems spot on to me!

K'Ailene M. McGlothen's curator insight, February 3, 2014 2:13 PM

Interesting article celebrating the unique traits of creative people.

Sandeep Gautam's curator insight, February 4, 2014 11:33 AM

good list!

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5 Better Ways To Say 'I Don't Know' In The Classroom

5 Better Ways To Say 'I Don't Know' In The Classroom | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Do you allow students to answer a question with the response "I don't know" in the classroom? Perhaps you should consider no longer allowing that phrase and instead offering up these five other ways that might get students thinking a bit more.

Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

Anything to get the creative juices flowing is a definite added plus! If they don't know, make them think about WHY they don't know!

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Gust MEES's curator insight, January 4, 2014 11:17 AM

 

A MUST READ!!!

 

Nancy Jones's curator insight, January 5, 2014 12:04 PM

Such a simple idea that not only helps students but causes them to think about thinking!

Michael Westwood's curator insight, January 5, 2014 1:17 PM

Very interesting way to challenge students.

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Best Practices by Teachers for the Flipped Classroom

Best Practices by Teachers for the Flipped Classroom | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
List of some of the best practices by teachers for the Flipped Classroom.

Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

Flipped classroom is a classroom in which students view the lecture components of the class at home, then work with the teacher in class on projects and what previously would have been called homework.


What a flipped classroom model does?
• Students watch lectures at home at their own pace, communicating with peers and teaching via online discussions.
• Concept engagement takes place in the classroom with the help of the instructor.

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Sirin Karadeniz's curator insight, January 3, 2014 3:58 AM

Flipped learning advantages

Tammy Morley's curator insight, January 9, 2014 1:32 AM

Love the idea of flipped learning - so much potential.

Alfredo Corell's curator insight, January 20, 2014 12:25 PM

The Flipped Classroom approach is been widely implemented in schools and colleges around the world. It is even considered as one of the greatest achievements of 21st century education.

The concept behind it is to reverse the traditional classroom practices with the aid of technology. Students access the already prepared lecture materials at home, in advance of the class and in the class they engage in structured class activities to work through problems with their teachers’ help, further their knowledge and learn through collaboration with fellow students. For the Flipped model to be successful, teachers before its implementation need to assess whether it is appropriate for their curriculum and students. They need to see if their students will be receptive to the new learning environment and upon implementation and use, teachers should employ effective practices to keep the model functioning successfully.

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Best of 2013: 7 Ways Imagination Ruled the World | Best Of on GOOD

Best of 2013: 7 Ways Imagination Ruled the World  | Best Of on GOOD | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

This year, conversations about creativity and innovation have been happening all over the world. And while there's still a long way to go, we're excited to see just how many schools and communities are embracing the importance of letting a child’s imagination run wild.

Sharla Shults's insight:

Imagination leads to creativity and what better imagination than that of a child!

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A Wonderful Graphic Featuring The Importance of Music in Education [Infographic]

A Wonderful Graphic Featuring The Importance of Music in Education [Infographic] | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

Music is just plain good for the soul. So, why shouldn't it be an important part of education?

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Dorian Love's curator insight, June 27, 2014 5:17 AM

Sweet music!

J. Mark Schwanz's curator insight, July 1, 2014 10:47 AM


A bit of a edu-tisement for U.F. but this graphic has a ton of info points on music and it's value in learning.

Terry Doherty's curator insight, July 1, 2014 12:44 PM

The bottom line is that U of F wants you to think about being a music educator. I really focused on the research about how music helps with language skills.

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Helping Educators Get Started With Twitter

Helping Educators Get Started With Twitter | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

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For Teenage Brains, the Importance of Continuing to Learn Deeply

For Teenage Brains, the Importance of Continuing to Learn Deeply | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
It used to be that neuroscientists thought smart people were all alike. But now they think that some very smart people retain the ability to learn rapidly, like a child, well into adolescence.

 

“Until adolescence there are lots of new connections being made between neurons to store patterns and information collected from the environment,” Brant says.

 

The brain adds many synapses in the cortex. This comes at a time when the brain is especially responsive to learning. This is typically followed by cortical pruning in adolescence, as the brain shifts from hyperlearning mode.

Hewitt agrees: “The developing brain is a much more flexible organ than the mature brain.”

 

Learning doesn’t stop at adolescence, of course, but the “sensitive period” — where the brain is hyperlearning mode — does appear to come to an end. Learning new things gets harder.

 


Via Gust MEES
Sharla Shults's insight:

For some reason, as kids get older, they no longer 'think that thinking' is important! They don't want to think; instead, they simply just want the answer.

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Alex Rada's comment, September 24, 2013 11:26 AM
Maybe
Bonnie Bracey Sutton's comment, September 24, 2013 11:44 AM
Thanks Linda. I appreciate the reference to the NPR discussion.
Aramis's curator insight, September 25, 2013 1:56 AM

brilliant

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Classmint- Awesome Study Notes

Classmint- Awesome Study Notes | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
Classmint.com - Awesome Study Notes

 

Classmint is an interactive study notes service rooted in research-proven scientific techniques that help to learn faster and apply learned knowledge.

Classmint lets anyone create annotable, audible, beautiful notes that can be folded like a paper. It also maintains automated revision list to aid in timely revision.

Students/Teachers can keep their notes private or publish them.

Save trees as you choose to use less paper.


Via Ana Cristina Pratas
Sharla Shults's insight:

Classmint notes features ability to add complex math, computer code, add images, explain notes with text and image annotations etc. to help create a note that you would love to study with.

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Ana Cristina Pratas's curator insight, September 6, 2013 10:42 AM

Interactive study notes. 


Classmint lets anyone create annotatable, audible, beautiful notes that can be folded like paper. It also maintains automated revision list to aid in timely revision.

Students/Teachers can keep their notes private or publish them.

Amélie Silvert's comment, September 6, 2013 12:33 PM
Not only can you add links but also, you can "play" the note.Nice look and helpful for students.
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Simple iPad Usage Guidelines For The Classroom

Simple iPad Usage Guidelines For The Classroom | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
If you hand out an iPad or two, what do you do next? You better take a look at these straightforward iPad usage guidelines before proceeding!

 

When I was a kid, my dad always made me wash my hands before I was allowed to play video games. I’m not kidding. He would go on and on about how he hated picking up a sticky controller. When I went to friends’ houses, it felt like an immense luxury – a permitted naughtiness of sorts – to sit down and play video games without washing my hands first.

 

So what’s the moral of that story? Every family has different practices. You have expensive devices in your classroom, and you can’t necessarily assume that your students will have been all taught the same way to take care of those devices. If you want to keep your classroom devices intact and fully functioning, it is important that your students know what is expected of them when they’re using that device. Have you clearly communicated device usage guidelines to your students?


Via BlessTheTeacher
Sharla Shults's insight:

The author of this article, Katie Lepi, was a teacher, graduate student, and is now the lady who makes sure Edudemic is as useful as possible. She oversees the editorial process and is basically a Swiss Army Knife of solutions.

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Google Forms for Teachers- A Must Read Guide ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning

Google Forms for Teachers- A Must Read Guide ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it

"Google Forms is one of the potent services Google provides for free for its users. Using Google Forms, you can very easily and without the need for any advanced technology knowledge create all kinds of forms to use with your students from contact forms to quizzes and polls. Since its inception a few years ago, Google Forms has undergone some major updates and the last one in this regard is enabling users to embed pictures and images into forms."


Via John Evans
Sharla Shults's insight:

Just another step into the future of education!

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Louise Robinson-Lay's curator insight, August 17, 2013 7:24 PM

I haven't used Google forms in a while and this is a reminder to check out the new services it has on offer. You can now embed images, so quiz making just got a whole lot better.

Dico Krommenhoek's curator insight, August 18, 2013 7:07 AM

Inderdaad heeft forms nu net als Socrative de mogelijkheid afbeeldingen toe te voegen. Handig 

thanks John for sharing

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50 Education Technology Tools Every Teacher Should Know About - Edudemic

50 Education Technology Tools Every Teacher Should Know About - Edudemic | Sizzlin' News | Scoop.it
50 Education Technology Tools Every Teacher Should Know About - Lists of great technology tools for teachers broken down by category - Learning, Lesson planning, etc
Sharla Shults's insight:

Stay connected, organized and increase the ease of building multimedia lessons and learning tools.

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