WordSmart has the answer to better standardized test scores through internalized, long-term knowledge, not test-taking skills. The WordSmart program is based on more than 70 years of research in the field of vocabulary and aptitude by the Johnson O’Connor Research Foundation, Inc. We’ve taken their knowledge of vocabulary improvement and made it into this state-of-the-art program that integrates aspects of all learning styles into a fun, effective, and efficient learning tool. Auto-adjust allows you to let the program define the optimal learning level of each student or set it yourself
Thinking Through Project-Based Learning: Guiding Deeper Inquiry
Everything you need to know to lead effective and engaging project-based learning! This timely and practical book shows how to implement academically-rich classroom projects that teach the all-important skill of inquiry.
Added by: emmavgriffin | Karma: 143.37 | Black Hole | 21 July 2014
Kids Box 3 Pupil's Book (Cambridge)
Kid's Box is a six-level course for young learners. Bursting with bright ideas to inspire both teachers and students, Kid's Box gives children a confident start to learning English. It also fully covers the syllabus for the Cambridge Young Learners English (YLE) tests. The Pupil's Book presents and practises new language through amusing stories and fantastic songs and activities, making the learning process a joy. Level 3 begins the Movers cycle (CEF level A1).
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An innovation in learning improves upon the implementation of the standard practice or introduces a new practice, thus achieving greater learning outcomes. The Handbook on Innovations in Learning, developed by the Center on Innovations in Learning, presents commissioned chapters describing current best practices of instruction before embarking on descriptions of selected innovative practices which promise better methods of engaging and teaching students.Chapters in the Handbook seek to facilitate the adoption of the innovative practices they describe by suggesting implementation policies and procedures to leaders of state and local education agencies.
What can educators in different countries learn from each other about successful multilingual initiatives? By comparing experiences from diverse settings—France, Ireland, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, Spain, Sweden and the UK—the writers highlight ways of creating multilingual learning communities that promote language expertise, intercultural understanding and educational achievement.