Alright, so I’ve wanted to do a blogging challenge for a while, and why this will not exactly be the type of challenge people usually do, it will be challenging enough for a busy high schooler. Each week, I will create a blog post with all of my “reads” of the week. I put the “reads” part in quotation marks because some of these will be videos. And I suppose it won’t exactly be “all” either because I don’t think you all want to read my notes for Chemistry. Some of the posts will be longer than others, depending on how much time I have/make.
I’m not going to add descriptions because I think the titles should be enough for you to decide whether or not you are interested in reading it. I also, quite frankly, don’t want to spend the time to come up with a description that summarizes the work in the best way possible and make sure that that description is as unbiased by my previous experiences as possible.
Here begins my attempt at a “blogging challenge”:
- Debunking Homework Myths
- 6 Unexpected Ways to Boost Productivity
- A Letter For Mr. Sheninger
- Learning is the Most Celebrated Neglected Activity in the Workplace
- Turn Your Office Into a Creative Space
- Tech Wednesday #4: A whole gaggle of awesome things (Sorry it took me so long, Jackson!)
- Tech Wednesday (on Monday?) #5: Snapcash
- How Might We Promote Growth Mindset, Risk Taking and Perseverance in Teachers?
- How Can You Save a Manatee?
- “Student-Centered Schools” Close Opportunity Gap
- How Colorful Embroidery is Helping Women Stand Up to Honor Killings
- The Myths of Average: Todd Rose at TEDxSonomaCounty (HT Bo Adams)
- Hackschooling makes me happy | Logan LePlante | TEDxUniversity of Nevada
- Life of an Educator: 5 alternatives to traditional homework
- To Which Word are You More Predisposed: Action or Understanding?
- What Happens in Great Schools
- 5 Great Teachers On What Makes A Great Teacher
- On the endangered spaces list: The school locker
- The Fine Art of Tough Love
- How to Handle Stress in the Moment
- Educators and Entrepreneurs: Get Thee to a Classroom and Observe Students