by Keith Piccard | 10.2.19
I start off the school year by going over the scientific method with my students. I ask if they know what a hypothesis is, and they say, “A hypothesis is an educated guess, and then you collect data, and you prove it right or wrong.” And I say, “Well, it’s a little bit more than that. I’m going to tell you a fact: There has never been a hypothesis proven correct. That’s not what science is.”
by Greg Moffitt | 8.1.19
I am doing this work because there are kids and teachers who are trying to learn new things and change the world. That is what excites me. And that’s why I think of myself as data-informed, but student-driven.
by Kit Golan | 7.2.19
Some of my middle-school students love math and confidently tackle every challenge problem. But some of the kids who are struggling can’t imagine math ever making sense. One day I
by Andrea Marshbank | 6.17.19
As summer starts, I’m about to sit down with a Google Doc I created last August, before the school year started. It’s called, “Things to Do Better Next Year.”
by Christie Nold | 5.8.19
I’m lucky enough to work with a colleague who always pushes me to grow, and I want to celebrate him this Teacher Appreciation Week.
by Justin Tarte | 11.13.18
How can we use data to guide us in supporting our students? How can we have conversations about data that feel empowering, and not judgmental?
by Latoya Dixon | 9.28.18
When I was an English teacher, my principal observed my lesson one day and gave me the feedback that I’d done a “good job” – and that was it.
by Sarah Brown Wessling | 8.24.18
The air we breathe in so deeply in August is the kind saturated with promise, dense with belief and buoyant with hope.
by Teacher2Teacher Team | 2.5.18
Inviting observers into your classroom can be intimidating – these educators have great tips for getting started and setting yourself up for #ObserveMe success!
by Ben Owens | 1.10.18
As an engineer, my daily problems were inanimate objects like failing pumps and temperature controllers. As a teacher, my focus each day isn’t ‘problems.’ It’s people.