Being a first-year teacher is uncomfortable. Sometimes it’s scary. And every once in a while, it can be terrifying.
Test anxiety is the cognitive, emotional, and behavioral state of extreme discomfort during times of academic testing, evaluation, and other high-pressure situations.
Download this free eBook to learn the Do's & Dont's of Student Engagement.
Digital curriculum is one of the most recent additions to teaching technology. As a result, it comes with its pros and cons. At AES, we talk about the pros a lot — and for good reason. We develop digital curriculum to help teachers teach and students learn. Still, there are always drawbacks to using different teaching resources.
Managing email is one of the biggest challenges facing today’s teachers. There’s no limit to how much email you can get, there’s no timeframe for when you get it, and it always feels like you have to reply right away. When you already have a full course load with hundreds of students to teach, lessons to plan, and work to grade — how can you possibly take care of your email as well?
As a result, co-teaching is becoming one of the most popular teaching strategies across the United States, especially as IEPs become more common. Co-teaching has been proven to help students in at least three big areas: Improved teacher-student attention Shared instructor expertise and responsibility Improved student achievement, in general So how can you use co-teaching to bring those benefits into your classroom? You just have to know co-teaching best practices!