Remind your students’ parents that they don’t have to be mathematicians to help their children through math homework. Here are a few ways they can be effective.
Confidence is an important trait that you can help build in your students through your everyday interactions. A confident student has a much better chance of being successful in school and beyond. You might not be able to teach confidence, but you certainly can nurture it in each of your students. Here are six ways to do so:
Teachers of young students often read aloud to them, but the truth is, it’s valuable to do so even with older students. Here are just a few benefits you and your child will find in this practice.
End-of-year parent-teacher conferences can make some parents nervous – and they might be stressful for you too, particularly when meeting with parents of students who are struggling.
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.
Like life, school is a journey filled with twists and turns. Problems arise, but students who learn to confront them early will be happier and more resilient as they approach college and the real world. Here is a framework to help you build your students’ problem-solving skills.
There are many tools, apps and programs you can use to take your teaching to the next level, but don’t forget about those that allow students to share their work and knowledge with you and their classmates. Here are four types of tools—and examples of each—that go beyond the traditional to achieve 21st century learning.
Ready to get your students into school mode after holiday break? Here are five tips to start things off on the right foot in 2019.