Teaching concepts in the classroom doesn’t accomplish anything unless students understand how those ideas apply to the real world.
At-risk students present a unique set of challenges for educators and administrators.
When they aren’t challenged properly, students can easily fall into a routine in which they simply slide by, content to do the minimum amount of work that is required.
In the modern world of education, standardized tests have become the most prevalent method used to gauge a student’s abilities.
For many years, reading and writing were thought of as being solely under the purview of English teachers.
Of all the benefits that technology has brought to the world over the past several decades, the ability to gather, organize, research, and analyze data is one of the most important.
One of the greatest aspects of teaching students critical thinking skills is that, especially when compared to traditional classroom activities, critical thinking exercises can be a lot of fun.
When it comes to developing critical thinking skills, as with many things in life, it’s all about the basics.
One of the best ways to get students to think more deeply about the topics they are being taught is to ask critical thinking questions.