It’s hard to believe this year’s students were the first to be born after September 11th. These two resources can help us, as history teachers, tackle the tremendous task of conveying the emotion and significance of that day.
As we start off the new school year and our new podcast we talk about the importance of activities in flipping your classroom. and how focusing on activities can make flipping easier.
I believe it’s important that we teach students how to evaluate the actions of a president – not just the facts. This lesson plan also gives students the chance to work on their summarizing, collaborating and evaluating skills.
Beth is going to tell you how she went from 30% participation in class to 100% through gamification. If you don’t know what gamification is already, get ready, because this is something I think we’re going to be hearing a lot about in the next few years.
In this video we cover three things you need to have a successfully flipped classroom and two tools that make it much easier.
Use this Not Quite Right video to review the role of the U.S. Supreme Court with your students. See if you can spot all 6 mistakes!
When I started my flipped classroom three years ago I ran into a number of snags. If you’re thinking of flipping your classes then here are three mistakes to avoid so your process goes smoother.