A friend of mine recently retired from active duty in the US special forces. As we were talking about the state of education, he used a word/acronym that I had never heard before.
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This blog post will quickly cover four new releases to some popular apps that are used in the classroom.
I’m a biker. No, I don’t have one of those big expensive motorcycles with the deep rumble. I ride one of those bikes with the thin tires that I peddle down the road.
I think math teachers get a bad rap. Students (and adults) are polarized in that they either love math or they think they can’t do math.
The other day I was sitting on the couch watching March Madness on television. For those of you who are not sports fans, March Madness is the NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament that is played every March.
Some of our conversations are difficult because we use important words like “Personalized” or “Competency” or “Mastery” and when I hear those words I think they mean one thing while they might mean something totally different.
What we need is a system that allows teachers to worry less about the grade and more about the learning.
When we connect technology to good pedagogy, we begin realizing there is not a line between tech and teaching.
On July 5th, 2016, two German men, Lukas Irmler and Reinhard Kleindl, made a tightrope walk together across Zimbabwe’s Victoria Falls. Tightrope walking is hard enough alone, but when done in pairs, the challenge is multiplied many times over.
When I was a little boy I used to ride the school bus with a classmate. He seemed to be the luckiest boy in the world.
You’ve got the Chromebooks. You’ve got the iPads. Everything is set up and running, so you should be done right?
Merry Christmas from the Doceō Center!
“Does blended learning really work?” This question has become increasingly popular over the last decade or so. Educators and researchers around the world want to know does including technology into the classroom help students learn?
Growing up I lived for the mashed potatoes that would grace the Thanksgiving table. My mom would make them and put loads of butter, whipped cream cheese, garlic, salt, and pepper (no wonder I loved them, right?).
At this year’s ISTE conference, the opening Keynote address was from futurist and physicist, Michio Kaku. He took a look back at history and then we looked at areas of our lives that would have been considered science fiction only 50 years ago.