Joy Sexton writes: "We all want our students hooked on reading, right? I’ve been using reading workshop with my classes since 1995, and that’s actually when I started doing the Book Pass! I read about it in a red teacher binder of English activities (I don’t even recall the name of it now), and it’s been a hit every year. When we finish the pass, I have students swarming over the books, asking me to reserve titles for them, students going to the school library and the public library just to get a copy when mine have been depleted, ETC.! So read on and I’ll explain some tips and of course, the “secret” to a fantastic Book Pass experience!"
Students have invented lots of ways to cheat and, with the growing use of technology in education, new cheating options appear on a regular basis.
Although it seems an overwhelming problem to address, there’s no need to despair. Do your due diligence–stop violations and cultivate honesty among students by also finding technology that works for you.
Check out the list of 10 edtech tools below that can help promote academic honesty while fitting nicely into daily routines and improving the quality of your educational efforts.
Are you looking for a fun, hands-on activity to teach basic programming and maker skills at home or in the classroom? Arduino, and specifically, Arduino UNO are an excellent tool to teach and apply basic electronics and robotics skills.
Touch ID allows iOS device owners to unlock their device without entering a long or short passcode. It prevents anyone from memorizing your passcode simply
I don't know about you but the new Press to Home button on OS10 is annoying. I want my phone to read my fingerprint and LET ME IN without pressing. It's just because I'm very important and busy so that extra pressing is too much. Arrrrgh!
Here’s my worry: Schools that don’t innovate are going to look like this, and it likely won’t take 15 years to happen. In all likelihood, it’s probably happening more places than we’d like to admit right now.
If we don’t change, we’re going to end up looking like that picture appears to us now–irrelevant, a relic of the past. For some (maybe even many) what we were doing now will be nearly unrecognizable in the not so distant future. In hindsight, some of what we understood as best practice not too long ago seems that way.
We can’t control the fact that our schools will continue to grow, but if we don’t start getting some movement now and gaining momentum today, we’re going to end up so big and so settled in that our own inertia will keep us from moving forward. With each day that passes without innovation, we only make it harder to make change happen in the future.
The Resource for Education Technology Leaders focusing on K-12 educators. Site contains a Software Reviews Database, articles from Technology & Learning Magazine, articles from Educators in Educators' eZine, Event and Contest listings, Reader suggested Web sites, and weekly news updates on education technology leaders." />
I usually don't - mostly because my kiddos are Middle Schoolers. Former students, NP!
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