With districts around the country relying on their websites to convey essential information to their communities, accessibility is more important than ever.
With studies showing that teachers are more stressed than soldiers returning from battle, now is the time to focus on their mental and emotional health.
As educators delve into the world of remote and online learning, we must be mindful of the need to retain professional boundaries at the same time as working to maintain a high level of support for students.
Most K-12 educators are still not ready to teach online. It would be foolhardy to overlook this reality.
In these challenging times, taking the time to check in with students’ social-emotional wellness is just as important as attending to their physical well-being.
Students whose social and emotional needs are not being met do not learn effectively.
Today the Coronavirus has left public school systems and private schools scrambling to find alternative ways to continue to educate students for an extended period of time.
When choosing STEM tools for girls, it is important to choose tools that engage girls in active problem-solving, hands-on learning, building and engineering.
For public schools, technology is an important tool. But establishing strong security measures to protect student privacy is even more essential.
Continuing with our blogs that investigate SEL (social and emotional learning), in this week’s post, we explore the role that the classroom teacher can play in helping our children develop those critically important social and emotional skills and habits. The blogpost is written by a noted expert on children, teachers, and education, Dr. Shelja Sen, who is based in Delhi, India and is a co-founder of ChildrenFirst, a center that provides children with mental health care solutions.
Historically, K-12 School Systems have taken a “do-it-yourself” approach to deploying and managing their network infrastructure. However, K-12 leaders are starting to rethink this method as they look for ways to solve for a shortage of IT talent.