Administrators face similar challenges related to demands on their time and isolated work environments just as teachers do—and they have just as much (or maybe more) need for collaboration in order to share ideas and tackle important problems related to student outcomes, whether online or in person. So, why should administrators focus on being “connected educators” and prioritize collaboration with peers?
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SEL Resource Round-Up: 6 Websites to Explore for Research, Implementation Frameworks, and Classroom Activities
Whether you’re looking to slip little SEL nuggets into an existing curriculum or implement a holistic SEL program at the school or district level, we’ve gathered some of our favorite sites and resources to support your SEL goals.
We’ve taken a brief look at the “what” and the “why” of UDL; now, how do educators start incorporating this model as a foundation of their classroom and instruction? Here are six best practices to keep in mind.
Luckily, there are plenty of resources readily available to help you incorporate a UDL approach in your classroom. Not quite sure where to begin? We’ve compiled some of our favorite (and free!) websites, portals, and online tools to help you get started!
So, what can educators do to combat that isolating feeling of being stuck on your own classroom island? Here are five (realistic) ideas to make those critical peer-to-peer connections and build professional relationships that will help you grow.
Professional growth aside, this development is phenomenal, connecting educators all over the world in 280 characters or less. In June, Edmentum ran our first live Twitter chat (or tweet chat), and due to its success, we will be hosting another on Thursday, July 26, at 9:00 p.m. EDT.