Chances are, your school is getting you up to speed on what remote learning will look like during the time that students must stay home from school. Here’s what is going on in different schools and districts around the country.
As students advance through the grades, some become reluctant to speak up for a variety of reasons. Here are three ways to encourage your students to keep asking questions.
Parent-teacher conferences are around the corner, and there’s a lot to do to get prepared. Here are several tips to keep your conferences positive and productive.
Whether you teach English, math, or any other subject, you have to give tests – and to succeed in your class, students need to get comfortable taking them. How can you help students become better test-takers?
It’s probably pretty obvious when a student is struggling in class, but as you know, getting that child help sooner than later is crucial.
One challenge all teachers face is managing transitions from one activity to the next. That down-time can turn into class chatter and throw you completely off course.
Every day, you strive to guide your students toward greater learning. How can you foster a climate that pushes students to grow and learn?
Some parents find homework time to be the most stressful part of the day, but it doesn’t have to be that way. If you’ve heard from any parents that homework is causing a lot of anxiety and arguments, it’s time to do something about it.
Maybe you’ve heard of brain training and wondered what it is, and if it could benefit your students. Certain mental exercises are very effective at developing cognitive skills.
Today’s students live busy lives, and the hectic pace and many demands can often create stress. Teach your students to be more mindful, which will help them feel calmer, more grounded, and more attentive.