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Navigating Your Administration: Five Tips From a Teacher's Perspective

By |2016-11-01T14:38:07-04:00February 1st, 2013|Featured, Uncategorized|

To the frustrated, tired, spread-too-thin public (and private) school teacher, communicating with and understanding the dynamics of your administrative team--or your single administrator--can be one of the most difficult parts of the job, even in a best-case scenario. I have worked for excellent administrators and those that... weren't as easy to work with. I will not seek [...]

Universities Collaborate on the Biggest Experiment in Higher Ed: Reopening

By |2020-08-03T16:38:02-04:00August 3rd, 2020|Current Events in Education|

By Kate Brennan This fall universities across the nation will collaborate on Higher Ed’s largest experiment: opening their doors during a worldwide pandemic. Wittingly or not, faculty and students have been enlisted as the test subjects.  Even with coronavirus cases spiking nationally, with proof that individuals of all ages - including children - can die from this highly communicable disease, [...]

Stop Saying, “Of Course We Want to Be Back in Classrooms with Kids…”

By |2020-08-02T17:16:21-04:00August 2nd, 2020|Featured, Opinion|

Guest Writer: Emma Martin In the past 5 months as a teacher during the COVID-19 pandemic, the public has viewed educators in different ways. First, we were seen as heroes. Champions for students who put on our capes and, in mere days, rescued our kids from quarantine with online activities, social Zoom check-ins, driveway hellos, [...]

Blame the Teachers: The White House is Delusional When it Comes to Reopening Schools

By |2020-07-08T16:06:33-04:00July 8th, 2020|Coronavirus, COVID, COVID-19, Current Events in Education|

Yesterday, the U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy Devos and President Donald Trump took a bold stand against school closures. After conducting decision-making meetings that supposedly included educators, students, and parents from around the country, each leader made their announcement. Devos stressed the idea that schools needed to be “fully operational” in the fall. She did [...]

Wait! Is Your School actually Taking a Stand Against Racial Injustice?

By |2020-07-01T12:17:01-04:00July 1st, 2020|Instruction & Curriculum|

This past week has been a combination of frustrating and strange. For the past month, there have been continuous protests asking for justice for unarmed Black people who have been wrongfully murdered by the police in the United States namely George Floyd, Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor, Elijah McClain, among many many others. One of the [...]

2020: An Educator’s Summer of Waiting on COVID-19

By |2020-06-19T12:37:31-04:00June 19th, 2020|Ask a Teacher, Back to School, Confessions of a Teacher, Coronavirus, COVID, COVID-19, Current Events in Education, Featured, From the Front Lines, Instructional Strategies, Professional Development, School Improvement|

When the 2020 Summer Olympics were postponed, I knew there would be a new event that would test the mettle of educators, students, parents, and other stakeholders in education. It's trivia-based, and it has only one question. It's called "What the hell happens in the fall?" COLLEGE What happens in college is as varied as [...]

Support in Schools is a Circle

By |2020-06-18T16:26:22-04:00June 18th, 2020|Coronavirus, COVID-19, High School, How to Fix Education, School Improvement, Teacher Burnout, Teacher Self Care, The State of Education|

There is a lot going on right now. Protests, a pandemic, and so much uncertainty. In the midst of everything, we are also finishing up a school year. A school year that highlighted how necessary the internet is for everyone. And has been full of uncertainty. For students, parents, and teachers, this spring has been [...]

Do the Work: A Conversation Around Anti-Racist Teaching in K-12 Schools

By |2020-06-15T19:49:24-04:00June 14th, 2020|Instruction & Curriculum|

Next week, join The Educator’s Room with Founder Franchesca Warren to discuss issues in education and America’s history of systemic racism and how schools perpetuate it. In “Do the Work: A Conversation Around Anti-Racist Teaching In K-12 Schools” a one-night town hall that begins Friday, June 19, Warren will talk with black teachers, activists, thought leaders, and more about this [...]

I am a White Social Studies Teacher, and I am a Coward

By |2020-06-07T21:16:45-04:00June 7th, 2020|History, Social Justice|

For three consecutive Black History Months, I have picked up and then quickly put down the Black Lives Matter at Schools resources.  Why? Because I was scared.  I was worried that my white colleagues might think of me as radical. I was concerned that white students would grow uncomfortable and declare "that all lives mattered." I fretted over the [...]