If you’re an early elementary school teacher, you know that there are multiple ways to teach young readers. Here are two of the most common, and the differences between them.
In today’s environment, where remote school is the norm in many places, it’s important to be mindful of visual learners when you plan your instruction. Here are a few tips on how you can do so.
Creativity is a valuable trait that students will put to use in school and life. It helps them think outside the box, come up with innovative ideas, and take different approaches to solve problems.
Have you heard about project-based learning? Edutopia defines it as “a dynamic classroom approach in which students explore real-world problems and challenges and acquire a deeper knowledge.” This innovative methodology encourages students to think on their feet and collaborate to produce projects that present what they learned.
To reach all students where they are, you must adapt as needed, paying attention to learning preferences and styles as well as the challenges students face.
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.
School can be a struggle for students with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). As their teacher, how can you make things easier and less frustrating for them and for you?
Every day, you strive to guide your students toward greater learning. How can you foster a climate that pushes students to grow and learn?