A new public charter school system in California, called Method Schools, opened this year and offers a blended learning model that combines online curriculum, project-based learning, face-to-face instruction and flexible scheduling.
Written by Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams, the new book shows science teachers how to use the flipped model in conjunction with established science teaching and learning strategies, such as guided inquiry, modeling and lab-driven learning.
The 50 lessons, each with music, games and video, will be available to schools that take advantage of Learning Upgrade’s complimentary summer school licenses.
As public education in this country struggles to figure out the optimal way to use data to improve student learning, a for-profit company that delivers online K-12 courses and manages virtual schools has released its annual "academic report," and the data suggests it appears to be holding its own.
PresenceLearning can connect schools and districts with fully credentialed special education teachers who are located remotely and can deliver instruction to students with mild, moderate and severe needs.
College-bound high schoolers are showing more interest in the blended model of instruction and less interest in going for the all face-to-face approach. That finding surfaces in the latest edition of Eduventures' annual "College-Bound Market Update Report."
Mountain House High School in Tracy, CA adopted a new blended learning program this school year that has allowed it to meet California’s A-G curriculum standards.
The eighth annual Flipped Conference will also include pre-conference sessions, a hands-on boot camp, three plenary sessions on flipped learning in K-12 and higher education, and 12 featured sessions.
The Learning Accelerator, the Colorado Department of Education and the Colorado Education Initiative (CEI) are launching a project to make student-centered learning available to every child in the state.
Asbury Park School District will launch a wide-ranging initiative designed to improve literacy across the district.
While Zero Trust can be challenging to implement for any district, its potential for reducing risks and improving network security is significant.