One of the many goals of educators is to become a lifelong learner and continuously improve our learning, unlearning, and relearning. According to Lainie Rowell’s article, “3 Keys to Evolving as a Lifelong Learner”, educators must adapt in this ever evolving world by also focusing on how to learn instead of just what to learn.
When teachers are optimistic that they can improve their student’s academic performance, then students will gravitate towards that optimism and make hard work more desirable.
Instead of just telling your child what not to do focus on what you want your child to do. Say their name, give them an action, and demonstrate.
Those experiencing imposter syndrome don’t believe in their successes, accomplishments, and talents and think of themselves as a fraud. But what exactly is imposter syndrome and what can educators do to overcome it?
It should be expected by now that not all students learn the same way and they don’t need to learn the same way as others. A positive and supportive alternative program for students will help their academic success.
Using the newest or most expensive technology won’t translate to the most efficient integration. Good integration is about understanding what options you have and how you can correctly implement them into the class. The SAMR Model explains how educators can enhance and transform online learning for their students.
How important is a child’s first five years? It’s crucial for their healthy development and they need you!
Classroom reading strategies have been around for years, but new and improved strategies prove that not all methods are created equal.
It’s not really goodbye, just the beginning. Read about Yu-Kai Chou and his revolutionary theory. A new lense for new learning!
Don’t make it hard, make it helpful!