Take a moment to think about all the ways we engage students inside and out of the classroom.
Many of us think back to grade school and remember story time fondly.
As Social Studies educators, we look at our job as preparing our students to be active and productive citizens once they leave the educational setting.
In an era where it seems that every day comes with a “breaking news” headline, and where there is increasing scrutiny regarding what we talk about in our classes, it may seem like a challenge not worth accepting to work current events and controversial topics into our lessons.
One of my favorite memories from when I was a fourth-grade student was the day our teacher put us into groups and let us play in the sand.
Have your friends ever asked you, “Why do you always attend so many trainings?”
The world has changed; many of us no longer feel comfortable and have yet to return to our pre-pandemic “normal.
In teaching African American studies—specifically, content centered around the concept of Africa and the African diaspora, Dr.
In his article “Black History Is Not American History,” which focuses on teaching Black history from a Black historical consciousness approach, Dr.
The study of Black history (and ethnic studies more broadly) is rooted in a critical consciousness.
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