While attending this year’s TESOL convention, Shoshannah Hernandez heard about connections between affect, learning, and survival On that Good Friday, she saw deeper links between this research and a greater love. Pentecost seems an appropriate time to consider these connections.
Two heads aren’t always better than one, but often they are, and sometimes, three or four are even better. Carolyn Stent explains.
Why do activities sometimes fail? Perhaps it’s a lack of attention to details, or as Bridget Watson explains, the right kind of details.
Last week we talked about letting go. One thing we may need to release is our right to talk. In fact, as Patrick Seifer explains, when using activities to teach, we may find that for teachers silence is golden.
When using activities to teach, we have to be willing to let go. Aliel Cunningham gets us thinking about taking our students on a journey outside our comfort zone and theirs.
Continuing our look at activities, Christina Nipper gives us food for thought: Should learning be drudgery? What’s a good balance between purposeful and playful?
We’re starting a new series today focused on designing and implementing activities. Melissa starts us off with some comparisons between involvement, engagement, and empowerment.
How can teachers be ministers of reconciliation when teaching a language with a history of hurt? Jacob Shylla shares from his heart about this dilemma and how he longs to build peace.
How can a teacher be a minister of reconciliation (restoring Shalom) in this life and toward the one to come? Harmony Bell Olabode gives us a thought-provoking answer that breathes peace.
We’ve asked a few people how a teacher can be a minister of reconciliation (restoring Shalom) in this life and toward the one to come. Before sharing their answers, let’s first prepare our hearts before the throne in search of harmony.
This week Aaron Carmichael gives us his perspective on what it means to be a teacher who follows the Master Teacher. In his “this i teach” post, he tells a story that reminds us to empathize like our Master.