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Rescooped by xemabg from Geography Education!

How people in Muslim countries prefer women to dress in public

How people in Muslim countries prefer women to dress in public | sexology and education |
Even as publics in many of the surveyed Muslim-majority countries express a clear preference for women to dress conservatively, many also say women should be able to decide for themselves what to wear.

Via Seth Dixon
Ignacio Garrido's curator insight, January 14, 2014 10:19 AM

Execise 18 :


1. You have to send the answer by moodle

2. To sum up the new in 5 lines.

3. What do you think about this way of dress?

4. What is the favourite way of muslim dress prefer in each countries?

5. Who has written the new? Do you think is he/she objective? Why?

6. Is these new as you can wath on TV ? Think your answer.

7. Can you relationed the pictures ( number in graphic ) with its real name ( in the text of the new )?


Good Luck

Tracy Galvin's curator insight, May 5, 2014 2:57 PM

I am not sure if it is because I am an independently raised western woman but this whole article seems to completely address women as property.  I realize that some countries are much stricter than others but it is not something I can comprehend.

Brian Wilk's curator insight, March 22, 2015 7:09 PM

It appears our friends in Saudi Arabia like their women to be almost completely hidden from view with 74% claiming that the most appropriate dress is to have no more than the eyes showing while in public. Pakistan is the second most tolerant at a distant 35%. Overall, the most popular "form" for women in public is to show the facial region only with 44% of countries surveyed agreeing. On the other end of the spectrum is Lebanon who think that women with no head dress is appropriate nearly half the time. Turkey is in second with 32% believing that this is okay.

Put another way, Lebanon thinks it is okay for their women to dress with no head dress by a 15-1 ratio over the Saudi's. Unbelievable that I am writing about this in the year 2015. The Middle East should allow more than the middle of their women's face to be shown. Lebanon seems to be the most tolerant, let's hope the rest of the countries can follow their lead.

Rescooped by xemabg from Geography Education!

Linguistic Diversity at Home

Linguistic Diversity at Home | sexology and education |

"Counties where at least 10 percent of people speak a language other than English at home."

Via Seth Dixon
Ryan Amado's curator insight, December 10, 2013 11:02 PM

This map does not bring many surprises.  Places where there are a lot of Spanish speaking families are present in places where many Spanish people immigrate to, along the Mexican border and the southern tip of Florida, where Cuba is close by.  One interesting thing about the French areas seen in Louisiana is that their version of French is a regional dialect. Not only is their a cluster of French speaking families, but they are all speaking a language native to the region.  It is very surprising that there are not as many French speaking families along the Canadien border.

Hector Alonzo's curator insight, September 26, 2014 11:34 AM

This map shows how linguistically diverse the United States is today. This map reminded me of one of the slides that we went over in class about how in the Northwest Region the predominant language was German and now it is mainly English, with some German and Native American languages still spoken in certain parts.

Giselle Figueroa's curator insight, September 26, 2014 10:29 PM

This data is very interesting because you can see that most of these statements speak Spanish. I noticed that most people who speak another language at home (in this case Spanish)  besides English are located in the south western of United States. I wonder if this has something to do with people who immigrated to U.S  from south America.

Rescooped by xemabg from iPads, MakerEd and More in Education!

Top 10 (Mostly Free) Apps for Classroom Management - Smart Apps For Kids

Top 10 (Mostly Free) Apps for Classroom Management - Smart Apps For Kids | sexology and education |

"Great classroom management is key to success in any classroom. If you are a teacher, you know how it feels to walk into class on the first day of a new school year and think, "My kids were better than this last year." Then, you remember that you are comparing new students in your room who do not know your ways of doing things with kids you had for a whole school year. This is especially true for the lower grades."

Via John Evans
xemabg's insight:

Por si sirve...

Eihreann's curator insight, August 28, 2013 7:08 AM

Just for Apple...

Rescooped by xemabg from Experiencias de aprendizaje!

Crea una clase innovadora y divertida con las redes sociales. Parte 1

Crea una clase innovadora y divertida con las redes sociales. Parte 1 | sexology and education |

Via juandoming, Paz Gonzalo
Raúl Luna's curator insight, June 17, 2013 8:49 PM

En esta clase se presenta una posible secuencia para desarrollar una clase usando facebook. En la parte 2 que encuentras en se propone un desarrollo con twitter (en mi opinión esta segunda es una propuesta menos desarrollada)

Scooped by xemabg!

Un Banco de Imágenes gratis para Turismo Sostenible | Consultor ...

Un Banco de Imágenes gratis para Turismo Sostenible | Consultor ... | sexology and education |
En este espacio encontraran una base de fotos, imagenes, fotomontajes, etc... GRATIS que dedico a tod@s aquellas personas que militan como yo para cambiar el mundo algún día gracias al Turismo Sostenible.
xemabg's insight:


Nicolas Derval's comment, September 2, 2013 4:07 AM
Many Thanks for sharing !!!!
Rescooped by xemabg from Tools for Teachers & Learners!

ActiveTextbook | Interactive Textbook Software from Evident Point

ActiveTextbook | Interactive Textbook Software from Evident Point | sexology and education |

Turn your vision into reality by creating your own version of an existing PDF or textbook. Give it a dynamic touch, jot down notes, add video/audio clips, and discuss materials with your readers within your interactive content. Use Active Textbook to learn, teach or simply share your documents online – it's easy!

Via Nik Peachey
xemabg's insight:


Mary A. Axford's curator insight, August 27, 2013 9:50 AM

Potentially, this looks quite interesting.  Freemium model, the free version looks robust enough to at least evaluate the product adequately.  Interesting that they suggest contacting them for details on LMS integration among other things.


Renuka de Silva's curator insight, August 30, 2013 2:26 PM

A fun and a meaningful way to engage students in their learning.

Fiona Harvey's curator insight, September 30, 2013 12:56 PM

looks like a cool thing to play with 

Rescooped by xemabg from Geography Education!

Ethnic/Population Density Map

Ethnic/Population Density Map | sexology and education |

"Drawing on data from the 2010 U.S. Census, the map shows one dot per person, color-coded by race. That's 308,745,538 dots in all."

Via Seth Dixon
Lauren Sellers's curator insight, May 20, 2014 11:52 AM

This describes challenges to human migration because it shows certain areas that people have moved to opposed to areas that have less population because of climate, area, etc...

Lona Pradeep Parad's curator insight, May 28, 2014 7:27 PM

This article shows the ethnic distribution across the US.

Alec Castagno's curator insight, September 25, 2014 12:30 PM

The Wired article's claim that this map depicts racial segregation instead of ethnic diversity can be seen in the patterns found in most of the major cities. While cities like Los Angeles and Las Vegas have many mixed areas containing different colored dots, other cities like Dallas and Atlanta show very clear cut lines between the ethnic makeup of areas. When zoomed out, the map certainly looks segregated with areas clearly marked blue, green, or yellow.