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Title & DescriptionUser Rating
After School Video Experience
Pop the pop corn, relax, and check out this advice forsSocial studes and history students to keep learning after the school day is done with this tip from Ms. Priest.
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Appropriate Feedback
Ms. May’s students learn to make positive comments and give constructive criticism when analyzing their peer’s work. Read about how she models appropriate feedback for her students and makes use of her unique Glow and Grow worksheets.
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Breaking Up Story Dialogue
This tip is a great way to help students properly format dialogue in a story. Ms. Cody says "Let the colors guide them!" read about what she means and how it might work for you.
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Car Survival Kits
This is a reading activity that helps students relate to events in a story to their own lives. Check out Ms. Dziak's tip to see if it can motivate your reluctant readers.
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Concentration
Ms. Langenderfer put her won twist on the classic Concentration game. Students compete as teams while reviewing the entire year’s lessons, but in this game everybody wins.
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Counting Combinatorics
In Mr. Braun's class, math learners get down to a good ol' game of cards to introduce them to an adanced unit. See if his tip can work for you!
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Crime Lab Science
Mr. Hurley figured out what lab activities created the most enthusiasm with his science learners and created a cross-curricular approach that has caught attention throughout his region. Read about his tips right here!
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Critical Thinking and Problem Solving
Fill in the last few minutes of each day with this game that makes questions easy to ask (great for you!) but the answers something to think about (great for students!).
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Learning Centers
When any of Ms. Carranza's students finish their work ahead of the class, she employs an idea she first encountered 20 years ago as a beginning teacher. Read about how her tip helps her learners spend their free time on enrichment and learning.
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Literary Character Olympics
Tracee holds her own version of the Summer Olympics in her English class. Characters from novels serve as the athletes, and students decide in which events the characters compete. Students defend choices in large group discussion.
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