Today, teachers throughout the United States are focusing more on prepping their students for their future careers. Some teachers do this by creating a life skills curriculum. Others make a soft skills curriculum. Sometimes, they made a career skills or employability skills curriculum. Surprisingly, all of these teachers mean the same thing – they just have different ways of saying it! That means some wires got crossed somewhere.
Writing test questions is one of the hardest parts of teaching.
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Microsoft Publisher is the world’s premier method of turning digital content into printable materials. That includes brochures, pamphlets, and even books, all in one convenient piece of software. Even with all of that versatility, Microsoft Publisher is still one of the easiest and most user-friendly options for graphic designers. But how can you teach it to students in middle school or high school?
One way or another, every classroom needs a curriculum. Sometimes that curriculum is made years in advance, and other times you needed one yesterday. But no matter what, your course(s) will need a new curriculum at some point. That always comes with one big question — who’s going to make it?
Today, the Internet has connected Americans unlike anything else in history. Students in middle school and high school have been born into a household that had high-speed Internet service, meaning many don’t know life without it. But even with that background, many students (and even teachers) ignore one of the Internet’s best qualities. Collaboration.
Information literacy is quickly becoming one of the most important topics to cover in schools across the United States. The threats of fake news, social media misinformation, and lightning-fast information transmission have made digital tools dangerous to handle — unless you handle them correctly.