by Adam Yankay | 9.30.21
As a high school math teacher, I know that a lot of my students experience negative emotions as soon as they step into our classrooms for the first time. I’ve always wanted to make students feel comfortable and confident in math class, not anxious or afraid.
by Sydney Chaffee | 9.9.21
I work as a teacher coach in addition to teaching my own students, and I’ve been meeting with fellow educators as we all get ready to head back. The other
by Teacher2Teacher Team | 6.16.21
We’ve heard from you and your fellow teachers that Juneteenth offers a powerful opportunity for students to deepen their understanding of Black history – and for educators to promote a culture of anti-racism in the classroom.
by Rachel Ignacio | 11.19.20
I’m teaching remotely this school year, and I miss being in the classroom. I miss seeing the kids every day. But one thing I’ve been really excited about is exploring new technologies and strategies – and helping my students explore them, too. And one big reason I’ve been able to do that this fall has been my strong partnership with my co-teacher.
by ASCD, Jessica Minahan | 10.26.20
Small changes in classroom interactions can make a big difference for traumatized students.
by Bob Friel | 7.21.20
Before our district moved to distance learning, they gave us one last day in class. I remember thinking: How do I make the best of this last moment we’ll have in person together?
by Jorge Valenzuela | 7.10.20
As educators, every day of teaching is an invitation to learn more about ourselves and our practice. And then summers hit, offering us a chance to step back and go even deeper – renew our energies, reflect on our goals and dig into compelling and necessary new learning.
by Kayla Rago | 6.21.20
Our project began with a student asking a question regarding the artwork displayed around our school. While looking at art with our media specialist, students couldn’t help but notice that the pictures hanging around our school represented mostly white people.
by Megan Gross | 4.21.20
With COVID-19 causing so many disruptions, all of us educators are having to adapt so quickly. And for those of us who support students with IEPs, the challenges can feel especially daunting.
by Robert Barnett and Kareem Farah | 4.15.20
You’re a teacher who has just been asked to move your class online. This may be a completely new experience for you, and you may not have been given much guidance for how to teach virtually.