Read stories packed with Dolch words.
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Word list for teachers.
Links for Teachers:
With fun ideas, helpful information, and even some creative recipes, the Inkless Tales Newsletter -- a monthly-ish production -- is a great way to keep up with what's going on here.
Links for Teachers:
(More links here.:::>)
Internet 4 Classrooms:
A prodigious list of links here. Although they’re nicely organized, the one drawback is that the sites aren’t listed by name. The sections are “Mouse Skills,” “Units,” “Subject Areas” and “Teacher Resources,” with Subject Areas being further subdivided. For example, two neighboring links under the heading “Shape Web Sites” are only named “Color the Shapes”; the other is listed “Colors and Shapes,” with no other way to distinguish between the two. Still, the links themselves are very good. Just prepare yourself to do a lot of bookmarking, or storing favorites in your browser.
Teachers Helping Teachers
Online since 1995, this site says it is the “original education site written by teachers for teachers.” Free to use, and not-for-profit, by their count they’ve helped 4,812,711 other teachers with by making lesson plans available, offering strategies for improving test scores, and providing education resources. It’s updated weekly throughout the school year. It’s run by Dr. Scott Mandel, whose resume and bio you can read here: http://www.pacificnet.net/~mandel/bio.html
The Connetquot Teachers Association
Lesson Plan Hot List
Approximately 50 different sites make this list for teachers, including such tantalizing titles as “Art and the Zen of Web Sites,” “Lesson Planet,” and the one most teachers will go to first, “The Busy Teacher’s Website.” There surely will be at least one or two which teachers will find useful, or at least interesting.
This one is COOL, whether you are a Christian or not. Author/illustrator Jan Brett’s interactive planner is awesome (actually, her whole site, at www.janbrett.com is a terrific, content-packed site for teachers and kids), the Classroom News Template is great, rubric forms, classroom mother forms, you name it – if you ever thought you needed it, it’s here.
Math and Reading Help for Kids
While you probably pretty much know what you’re doing, this set of articles is very good – and a good set of links to offer to parents at teacher conference time. Check them out.
Integrating Technology in the Classroom
Okay, it’s a little dated, but it’s still interesting. This presentation was given at the Indiana Computer Educators Conference in Indianapolis on February 28, 1997.
Best Practices of Technology Integration
The Michigan Association of Intermediate School Administrators, the REMC Association of Michigan and the Berrien County Intermediate School district got together and put their heads to the problem, and we all benefit with this list of lesson plans, all written by, as they say on their web site, actual teachers in the classroom, and, as they further say, “kid tested.”
Integrating Technology into the Classroom using Classroom Instruction that Works:
Research-Based Strategies for Increasing Student Achievement, by Robert J. Marzano, Debra J. Pickering, Jane E. Pollock
From Sandy, Utah, this EXTREMELY detailed report gives strategies for teaching: with and without technology.
Educational Websites for Teachers.
“Teachers are busy people.” The man who wrote this, Robert E. Wood, professor of sociology at Rutgers University, knows a thing or two about the profession.
Toward that end, he’s collected an elegant little list of some of the very best sites out there for teachers. Check it out; you’ll be very glad you did.