Getting Smart has launched the Getting Through series to support educators, leaders and families on the path forward during such an uncertain time. This series will provide resources and inspiration as we face long term school closures, new learning environments, and address equity and access from a new lens. Whether you are just getting started with distance or online learning, or you’ve had plans in place and have the opportunity to share your work and guidance with others, there is a place for your voice and an opportunity to learn.
Continuing the digital curriculum is not an easy feat for all educators. Kiddom is a great resource for growing ELA in a time of virtual learning.
On this episode of the Getting Smart Podcast, Tom sits down with members of The Strategy Lab initiative to discuss real-time redesign.
School Vaccine Hub Publishes Curricular Resources for Teachers to Help Students Learn About COVID-19 Vaccine Efficacy
The argument-centered curriculum of the Vaccine Hub encourages students to respectfully explore the root causes of disbelief and distrust in science,.
The Strategy Lab supported seven districts as they navigated a real-time redesign process — this is the story of a few of those districts.
The new hub from Brooklyn LAB offers a centralized platform with credible vaccine information and accompanying curriculum and tools that schools can use to promote the uptake of COVID-19 vaccinations and address fears and concerns about vaccines in America’s diverse public-school communities.
Meeting the Challenge of Reopening: How Laboratory School Communities Can Power Human-Centered Design and Inclusive Innovation
Our country must deepen its investment in laboratory schools and their approaches to make research based, effective change.
Public schools can play a critical role in helping the United States achieve herd immunity against COVID-19. Find out more in this comprehensive 10 point plan.
By: Erin Lynn Raab. In this moment of multiple crises lie the seeds of opportunity. This in-between moment offers us a chance to ask what these crises have taught us about who we are, who we want to be, and what we want to be the “normal” to which we return. There are seeds of opportunity in crises—but what conditions do we need to create to allow them to sprout?