Inclusion classrooms are centered around making sure all students are given the richest educational experience possible, but teachers must be mindful to overcome the unique challenges they can present.
Today we are taking a look at the epidemic of what has been coined “Teacher Flight” and the direct effects it could have on your family and your child’s quality of education in the coming school year and beyond.
Amanda Unrau Hello! My name is Amanda. I am a speech pathologist by day, and a freelance writer during the in between times. As a self-proclaimed nerd, I truly enjoy…
“It’s a dangerous business, Frodo, going out your door. You step onto the road, and if you don’t keep your feet, there’s no knowing where you might be swept off…
Hi, I’m Julia Bashore. I’m an elementary school teacher with ten years of experience in Richmond, Virginia. Though I considered pursuing a PhD in child psychology after getting my Master’s…
Join me today as we are start to take a look at the United States’ national holidays and why we celebrate them. I figured there is no better place to start than where our country did, on the 4th of July!
Sure people read texts, tweets, and the occasional news article, but when was the last time you saw someone with a physical book in their hands? Even an e-book device like a Kindle?
As we discuss students’ futures with them, let’s ask ourselves, is college the main or only option we should be presenting? As parents and educators, we all truly desire to help our students and children succeed. This “success” may not be in the traditional sense. We need to consider and evaluate what is actually best for each child, and that will likely look different for each individual.
When considering teachers’ unions, most people automatically assume a positive connotation. The very term union suggests togetherness, and what could be better than a group of teachers coming together for the common good of one another and their students?
Join me today as we continue our conversation with Debbi about what it was like to homeschool in the 1990s and how she views the issues within education today that are affecting her grandchildren, both homeschooled and mainstreamed.