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Flipped Learning

10 Tech Trends That Will Impact (Virtually) Every Teacher

Brad Spirrison | Posted 01.18.2015 | Education
Brad Spirrison

More than 700 tech-savvy educators converged last week to compare notes (both digital and analog) and best practices at the EdTech Teacher iPad Summit in Boston.

A Starter's Guide to Flipped Parenting

Brad Spirrison | Posted 12.07.2014 | Education
Brad Spirrison

Technology is not only revolutionizing how kids are learning in a school setting, but also impacting virtually everything else they do. For anyone raising young children, don't be afraid to "flip" traditional parental functions in order to stay ahead of all the changes.

A Primer on Educational Technology: 5 Terms Parents Need to Understand

Brad Spirrison | Posted 10.22.2014 | Technology
Brad Spirrison

While many elementary, middle and high school students are already accustomed to technology-enabled classrooms, educators continue to incorporate digital learning innovations into their teaching styles. Even the most tech-savvy parents can find it difficult to keep up with all of the trends and terminology.

I'm a Teaching Veteran -- Not a Dinosaur

Nancy Barile | Posted 08.19.2014 | Education
Nancy Barile

What I want to know is: when did my age and length of teaching experience become the defining factor in my ability to teach?

MOOCs, Flips, and Blends

Janet Riggs | Posted 04.02.2013 | College
Janet Riggs

I'm fascinated by and enthusiastic about the potential for new uses of technology in higher education. It's our responsibility to make the most of these innovations, to engage our students in new ways and to expand the classroom in new directions.

'Flipped Learning' Class Model Catching On Nationwide

AP | CHRISTINA HOAG | Posted 02.05.2013 | Parents

SANTA ANA, Calif. -- When Timmy Nguyen comes to his pre-calculus class, he's already learned the day's lesson – he watched it on a short online ...

The Massive Problem That MOOCs May Help Clear Up

Larry Goodwin | Posted 02.04.2013 | College
Larry Goodwin

There are millions of working Americans who started college but didn't complete their bachelor's degree. After leaving, many took jobs in which they've succeeded, but now they can't move higher up the ladder.