Educational ArticlesTeacher Resources and Lesson Plans
With the spread of the coronavirus, teachers and parents all over the country are trying to figure out how to keep students learning. A way for parents to support students’ learning at home is reading.
Let’s discuss how you can help your students prepare themselves for writing a constructed-response during standardized testing.
Do you ever wonder if your classroom knows what to think or how to think? We spend time on lower-level thinking but not on higher-order thinking skills. Learn how to use HOTS here.
Testing puts a lot of pressure and stress on our students. This stress is a huge factor in how students do on their tests. Read this blog to learn how stress hurts test scores.
Parents and teachers want the same thing: students to be happy and successful at school. But teachers can misunderstand parents and assume they don’t care. Parents may have had a bad experience in school and are reluctant to trust schools. Read this blog for how to make parents partners in your classroom.
Whether or not administrators and teachers mean to emphasize the test, the “test” has become the center of education. Read this blog post for ways to make testing student-friendly.
Standardized testing does have a purpose, and, when used correctly, can be helpful to teachers, students, and parents. So, what exactly is the purpose of standardized testing?
Have you ever graded a set of tests and wondered why the grades weren’t better? In this post, I will focus on the three types that teachers can build into their instructional units: diagnostic, formative, and summative.
There are many different ways to to teach essay writing. Many teachers use the Single Point Rubrics as a way to get students focused on mastering one skill.