According to the American Academy of Pediatrics, reading aloud to your children and talking about pictures and words in age-appropriate books can strengthen language skills, literacy development, and relationships.
By Valerie Strauss Valerie Strauss Reporter covering education, foreign affairs Email Bio Follow This is the third of five posts I am publishing this week by cognitive scientist Daniel Willingham, all
When Andrea Riquetti taught kindergarten in Providence, R.I., the disparity between more affluent students and those from poor families was painfully clear. "We would read The Very Hungry Caterpillar,"
Online learning has been an incredibly popular topic in recent years. Both students and teachers have embraced the power of the internet to create an online education industry that is flourishing in the
We need to encourage children to love and read books if we’re to improve literacy levels, says teacher Nancie Atwell According to UNESCO, one in three children in developing countries are still unable
Teachers saw perhaps new hope in the development and implementation of a comprehensive and holistic approach to curriculum. The consultation and subsequent planning provided by the Australian Curriculum,
Technology has become further integrated into the daily operations of most Australian schools. The entire teacher workforce can now collaborate nationally on innovations in practice that address the problems
Australia’s economic future depends upon getting smarter, this means investing in the skills and knowledge of our workforce. Crossbenchers rebuff Pyne ultimatum on university reforms and research Read