Want a FREE Integrated Units Guide?!
Teaching through Integrated Units for the year can be cumbersome. BUT…
I’ve taken all of the pain out of it for you!
Not only on this page will you find Educational Articles that I’ve written on my blog and products specifically made to help you improve your teaching by implementing Integrated Units; but I’ve put together for you this FREE Integrated Units Guide that covers:
- Units Plan, and
- 5th Grade Curriculum Map
Best of Integrated Units Article Blog Posts
How often do you feel like teaching Integrated Units to your students is hard work in and of itself…but it shouldn’t be!
I have a lot of educational articles that cover current strategies, micro-lessons, online trainings, how to edit and grade writing; all to help you teach with Integrated Units in your classroom.
Here are a few to get you started.
New to Integrated Units? Start with these Educational Blog Post Articles…
Looking for More? Shop Integrated Unit Resources Now!
Watch Integrated Unit Videos
Using Novels In Your Classroom Part 6: Integrating Novels Into Any Subject
Using Formative Writing in Any Subject
From my experience, I know things I have done that made my lessons less accessible, but I wanted to get ideas from students, too. (Luckily, I have access to students through my kids.)
As I love to read and have many fond memories of books from childhood, it makes sense that read-aloud time was one of my favorite things in the classroom.
To help everyone kick back, relax, and enjoy themselves, I am holding the Summer Fun Challenge from June 5 to August 6.
With targeted interventions and a supportive classroom environment, these students can begin to feel successful, which in turn helps motivate them to try.
As students with poor reading skills fall farther behind, they tend to avoid reading, which weakens their skills and compounds the problem.
BalloonPop™ is self-correcting and self-paced. As students play, they are returned to the question to try again after an incorrect answer.
Review is good for students – but only if they are engaged and actively participate. Enter test prep games.
If you had taught my kids in middle school, you might not have even realized they both struggled with reading.
Let’s talk about a few ways we can teach students how not to stress over tests.
I’ve seen how high-stakes testing has affected kids. We have kids who are so stressed out that they’re throwing up on their tests.
This week, I thought we should discuss strategies to use when different types of test questions are given to students.
As teachers help students prepare, we need to make sure that they not only feel comfortable with the material but also with taking a test.