Digital Literacy Overview Basic Curriculum The Basic curriculum features a course called A First Course Toward Digital Literacy. This course teaches the value of computers in society and introduces you to using a mouse and the keyboard. Standard Curriculum Features five courses that cover computer basics; using the internet and productivity programs; security and privacy; and digital lifestyles. These five courses are available in four versions that use examples and screenshots from different versions of Windows and Microsoft Office. 29 great math websites for students of all ages Over the past month I have shared many math based websites. Below, I have combined all the math websites that I have shared so far and have added seven new ones. Whether you have been following my blog, or if this is your first time, I promise you will find many great math resources for your students.Hooda Math If you are searching for math based games then look not further than Hooda Games.
Southwest Minnesota Adult Basic Education Scope & Sequence The Scope and Sequence of Skills attempts to define the competencies adult basic education (ABE) and English-as-a-Second Language (ESL) learners in Minnesota need to achieve to progress through the functional levels as defined by the National Reporting System. The competencies in the Scope and Sequence of Skills are correlated to the competencies tested by CASAS and TABE in reading, life skills, math, and listening. The ESL competencies are also closely matched to the competencies of the BEST test. Doing It Differently: Tips for Teaching Vocabulary Every Monday my seventh grade English teacher would have us copy a list of 25 words she'd written on the board. We'd then look up the dictionary definitions and copy those down. For homework, we'd re-write each word seven times. Good, now you know it. Test on Friday and never for those 25 words to be seen again.
Tech Tools by Subject and Skills Every year, so many new technology tools for teachers are launched into the market that it can be nearly impossible to keep up with them all. In order to keep you up-to-date with the latest and greatest educational tech tools, our team of edtech specialists has put together this list of the best edtech resources and technology tools for teachers. Clicking on the links below will take you to hundreds of apps, websites, extensions, and more. Whether you're looking for a specific tech tool or just trying to find something new and interesting for your class, we encourage you to browse around all of the different categories to see how many wonderful resources are available for your students. Also, if you have a tool that you'd like to see added to the list, please feel free to contact us at email@example.com. The following technology tools for teachers have been organized by academic subjects, topics, and learning activity.
Membership Lymboo Math helps students build a strong foundation in math through its comprehensive content, a structure that provides continuous reinforcement, and a rigor that promotes mastery. Our program promotes math proficiency through an integrated approach that emphasizes gradual learning, focused practice, and the development of critical thinking and problem solving skills. Lymboo Math curriculum introduces various mathematical concepts from different perspectives to help students gain valuable insight and appreciate math. Material Results BC Reads: Adult Literacy Fundamental English - Reader 1 This reader contains nine original stories about healing, discovery, survival, relationships, justice, and connections to the... see more This reader contains nine original stories about healing, discovery, survival, relationships, justice, and connections to the land explored through the lens of the plant world. These stories, written specifically for adults, are designed to accompany the BC Reads: Adult Literacy Fundamental English - Course Pack 1.
The Global Happiness Project Welcome to the Global Happiness Project! This project, which will take place throughout the spring of 2014, asks teachers and students around the world to explore the following questions: What elements contribute to a happy and healthy society? How well do our own local and global communities measure up? How can we use data, creativity, and community to make the world a happier place?