In response to the upheaval of the pandemic, researchers and the leaders of over 100 schools focused on three fundamental areas of education, whether it’s in person or virtual.
The pandemic precipitated a historic education disruption. In response, my colleagues at Baylor University and I gathered educators from around the world in virtual learning communities to determine how best to respond.
Virtual resources ranging from specialized podcasts to live events on social media can help teachers hone their skills—from anywhere.
Summer is a time for teachers to refresh and recharge, but it also offers time for personalized professional development.
Modelling rituals and making mindfulness playful can help students incorporate mindful practices into their daily routines.
The many challenges of this year have required people to cope with a range of external stressors. The United States is still navigating community response to George Floyd’s killing and racial inequities.
Distance learning started as an emergency in the spring, but teachers are finding ways to make it better, even for students working on smartphones.
As the new school year looms in the U.S., many teachers are unsure of the exact amount of time they will need to dedicate to remote teaching.
A debate coach with experience guiding virtual discussions explains how to get students to engage with each other and with the course content.
It has become part of the new normal for teachers to deliver their lessons online via videoconferencing tools. The situation reminds me of when I utilized similar technology to coach my students for inter-school debate competitions.