New PreK-12 EdApp Review Service Focuses on Quality of Instruction!
Upcoming Appearances & Events
August 4, 2014: National Autism Conference, State College, PA
October 2-3, 2014: Online Education Symposium for Independent Schools, Boston, MA
- @shunt53 Thanks, Sheila! 1 day ago
- RT @shunt53: Worksheets: BAD. Technology: GOOD. An Analysis. wp.me/p25hk5-fv via @KarenLMahon. Couldn't agree more #bansweepingstate… 1 day ago
- @behaviouratplay Tricia, agreed! Need to know what's supporting the current behavior! @RewardConsent 1 week ago
- RT @RewardConsent: #BehaviorAnalysis tweeters should be telling police to positively reinforce compliance with the law. #bcba #Ferguson #ab… 1 week ago
- @Mark_Quinn Great! Glad it was useful to you. 1 week ago
Tag Archives: Methods and Theories
Maybe those seems like weird questions. But they’ve been bouncing around in my head for a while now. I hear a lot of people talk about student engagement as a goal, but I get the impression that not everyone means … Continue reading
I was skimming through my twitter feed the other day and saw a tweet that stopped me dead in my tracks. I can’t quote it verbatim now, but it said something like this: Worksheets allow teachers to pretend that they’re … Continue reading
I’ve been reading quite a few anti-homework articles lately. Is this something new? Have I just been missing it? It seems like in the blink of an eye we went from everyone being pro-flipping the classroom (with its requisite video-watching … Continue reading
This week I was really inspired by a piece that Kathy Cuff wrote for the Blanchard LeaderChat site, “Got a new employee? 3 ways to show you care.“ Here is Kathy’s list of those 3 ways: 1. Never reprimand a … Continue reading
Just out of curiosity I looked up the word “revolution” on Dictionary.com today. Here are the top three definitions: Rev·o·lu·tion [rev-uh-loo-shuhn] ; noun 1. an overthrow or repudiation and the thorough replacement of an established government or political system by … Continue reading
Last week we talked about the learner always being “right,” and we really were discussing K12 classrooms. But it’s so important to remember that this applies to any learning situation.