To succeed in the ELA classrooms of today, teachers must possess the ability to go way beyond subject area knowledge.
University training prepares educators for a lot of scenarios on the job. But what it doesn’t prepare them for is the inevitable grief that comes with it.
It is imperative that teachers are aware of how their subject or subjects are vertically aligned from other grade levels, both below and above.
In my classroom, I focus on taking the time to intentionally and thoughtfully form positive and meaningful relationships with my students.
Student absences are not a new issue in education, and the lingering effects of the COVID-19 pandemic have only added to this growing problem.
We ask students questions all day long, but how do we know they are actually helping students learn and, more importantly, getting them to think?
Over the years, I’ve found one of the best ways to help kids understand how an economy works is to have them take an active role in managing their own money.
The height of the pandemic brought many moments of upheaval and uncertainty, but amidst the tensions, there were also moments of laughter.
In an effort to amplify our students' voices, we decided to create authentic resources that would highlight the wide range of celebrations and traditions that are important to them.