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K-12 Greatest Hits:The Best Ideas in Education

BAM Radio Network

27
Followers
16
Plays
K-12 Greatest Hits:The Best Ideas in Education

K-12 Greatest Hits:The Best Ideas in Education

BAM Radio Network

27
Followers
16
Plays
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About Us

BAM Radio has compiled the most popular segments, hosted by the Executive Directors of the nation's 14 leading education associations including ; the National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC), the National Parent Teachers Association ( PTA), the National Head Start Association (NHSA), The National Association of Elementary School Principals (NAESP), the National Association of Secondary School Principals (NASSP), the Association of School Business Officials (ASBO), the American Association of School Administrators (AASA), the National Association of Child Care Professionals (NACCP), the National Afterschool Association (NAA), the National Association of School Nurses (NASN) and more...

Latest Episodes

Five Things We Wish We Knew About Distance Learning Before We Took the Leap

We’ve come to the end of the school year and the end of this series on the rapid transition to online learning. Time to reflect and sign off. We hope you’ll join us! Click this link to share on Twitter https://bit.ly/3eg7f1P Follow our hosts and guests on Twitter: @ideasforteacher @bamradionetwork @petersantoro @MrHabegger @DrBioTom @jonbergmann @jonHarper70bd Jake Habegger is an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology. Peter Santoro has been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes). Dr. Thomas Mennella has been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Massachusetts ...

12 MINJUN 17
Comments
Five Things We Wish We Knew About Distance Learning Before We Took the Leap

A New Normal? When We Return To School, What Can We Expect?

COVID-19 has disrupted education worldwide, but what will “school” look like on the other side? Will disruption evolve into substantive transformation or just a temporary departure from the status quo? Follow on Twitter: @MsSackstein @tomwhitby @sgthomas1973 @HarveyAlvy1 @ShiftParadigm @bamradionetwork @DennisDill @jonHarper70bd Dennis Dill is a Technology and Social Studies teacher at Jewett School of the Arts, a STEAM PreK - 8th grade school, in Winter Haven, Florida. He manages the Fabrication Lab where technology enhances the making process, but the kids still get their hands dirty. Dennis earned a BA in Interdisciplinary Social Sciences from the University of South Florida and an MS in Education Media Design and Technology from FullSail University. Dennis has been teaching for 17 years. Harvey Alvy has served as a teacher, principal, and university professor, and was honored to be a National Distinguished Principal. He is the author of Fighting for Change in Your School: How to Avoid Fads and Focus on Substance, and co-author of Learning From Lincoln: Leadership Practices for School Success.

12 MINMAY 10
Comments
A New Normal? When We Return To School, What Can We Expect?

Teaching During a Pandemic: Self-Care Is Good, Self-Compassion Is Better

As the pandemic-driven demands placed on teachers escalates, the need for self-care and self-compassion is rising as well. Join us as we clarify the difference between the two and discuss how we can do both better. Follow on Twitter: @jonHarper70bd @froehlichm @stantonalana @self_compassion Rapid Transition to Online Learning @bamradionetwork Kristin Neff is an Associate Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Texas at Austin. She is a pioneer in the field of self-compassion research, conducting the first empirical studies on self-compassion over fifteen years ago. She has co-developed an empirically-supported training program called Mindful Self-Compassion, and is author of the books Self-Compassion: The Proven Power of Being Kind to Yourself, Mindful Self-Compassion Workbook, and Teaching the Mindful Self-Compassion Program: A Guide for Professionals and founder of www.self-compassion.org. Alana Stanton is a kindergarten teacher at Mulberry Elementary in Gwinnett County, Georgia. She has taught several grades over her 15-year career including K-3 literacy special, first grade, second grade, kindergarten, and technology special. Alana believes that relationships always come first in the classroom and the classroom should be a place where students thrive academically, socially, and emotionally. She currently writes for her blog, More Than A Lesson http://morethanalessonst.blogspot.com/ where she shares the stories of her classroom and her heart.

12 MINAPR 28
Comments
Teaching During a Pandemic: Self-Care Is Good, Self-Compassion Is Better

Is It Just Me or Are You Struggling to Get Students to Show Up for Online Classes?

This week student attendance was a big challenge. Why is one of us getting 20 percent attendance while another just got 100 percent of his students to show up? Listen in to this ongoing series with four teachers from different schools, as they reflect, share experiences, and identify the big lessons they are gleaning as they make a rapid transition to online learning. It’s a virtual weekly happy hour at the RTOL Bar and Grill. Follow on Twitter: @jonbergmann @ideasforteacher @bamradionetwork @peter_santoro @MrHabegger @DrBioTom @jonHarper70bd Jake Habegger is an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology. Peter Santoro has been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes). Dr. Thomas Mennella has been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Massachusetts – Amherst, and then moving on to an Assistant Professorship at Delaware State University (DSU), Tom is now an Associate Professor at Bay Path University, a private liberal arts institution in western Massachusetts. Dan Jones earned a BS in Middle Grades Education from Ashland University and a Master's Degree in Curriculum and Instruction from American College of Education. Dan is an FLGI Master Teacher whose professional interests include e-learning and technology, as well as Project-Based Learning.

11 MINAPR 20
Comments
Is It Just Me or Are You Struggling to Get Students to Show Up for Online Classes?

What Teachers Need From Administrators While Shifting to Remote Learning

We are all trying to figure out how to handle this unprecedented disruption of the school year. In this episode, we talk about what some teachers are saying they need from their administrators during these stressful and demanding times. Follow on Twitter: @jonHarper70bd @froehlichm @pfagell @bamradionetwork @Joe_Mazza Phyllis L. Fagell, LCPC is the school counselor at Sheridan School in Washington, D.C. and a therapist at The Chrysalis Group. Phyllis frequently writes columns on counseling, parenting and education for The Washington Post, and she’s the author of "Middle School Matters" (Hachette, 2019). Phyllis blogs at phyllisfagell.com. Joe Mazza, Ed.D. is Principal at Seven Brides Middle School in the Chappaqua Central School District (NY). He is a strong advocate for middle-level ed, family and community partnerships and connected learning while embracing the idea of today’s educators serving as the lead learners in their schools. Joe's innovative work has been featured in 17 books dating back to 2005.

13 MINAPR 16
Comments
What Teachers Need From Administrators While Shifting to Remote Learning

12 Ways You Can Meet Students’ Social-Emotional Needs While Teaching Online

Is it possible to meet the social-emotional needs of students while teaching online? Yes and no. Tune in for a candid look at what we can do, what we can’t do, and what we should do to help students through this emotional period. Follow on Twitter: @jonHarper70bd @froehlichm @pfagell @bamradionetwork @Joe_Mazza Phyllis L. Fagell, LCPC is the school counselor at Sheridan School in Washington, D.C. and a therapist at The Chrysalis Group. Phyllis frequently writes columns on counseling, parenting and education for The Washington Post, and she’s the author of "Middle School Matters" (Hachette, 2019). Phyllis blogs at phyllisfagell.com. Joe Mazza, Ed.D. is Principal at Seven Brides Middle School in the Chappaqua Central School District (NY). He is a strong advocate for middle-level ed, family and community partnerships and connected learning while embracing the idea of today’s educators serving as the lead learners in their schools. Joe's innovative work has been featured in 17 books dating back to 2005.

11 MINAPR 10
Comments
12 Ways You Can Meet Students’ Social-Emotional Needs While Teaching Online

Why the Two Most Important Online Teaching Skills Today Are Grace and Choice

As schools around the world scramble to make a rapid transition to online learning, a highly respected education technologist is telling teachers to think twice about all the free new technology offers. Instead, she is encouraging educators to focus on a few more important priorities. Follow on Twitter: @micheeaton @ISTE @mrhooker @jonHarper70bd @bamradionetwork Michele Eaton is the director of virtual and blended learning for the MSD of Wayne Township in Indianapolis, Indiana. She focuses on staff and course development for Achieve Virtual Education Academy and the district’s various blended initiatives and programs, from elementary to adult education. Eaton is a Consortium for School Networking (CoSN) Certified Education Technology Leader (CETL) and 2016 Next Generation Leader, 2018 EdWeek Leader to Learn From, president-elect of the ISTE Online Learning Network, conference chair for Indiana Connected Educators (an ISTE affiliate), member of the EdTech Heroes and moderator for the #INeLearn chat.

11 MINAPR 2
Comments
Why the Two Most Important Online Teaching Skills Today Are Grace and Choice

The 7 Social-Emotional Needs We Discovered in Week One of Teaching Online

In this ongoing series, four teachers from different schools, reflect, share experiences, and identify the big lessons they are learning as they make a rapid transition to online learning. You can listen in on their weekly virtual happy hour at the RTOL Bar and Grill. Follow on Twitter: @jonbergmann@ideasforteacher@bamradionetwork@peter_santoro@MrHabegger@DrBioTom @jonHarper70bd Jake Habeggeris an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology.Peter Santorohas been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes).Dr. Thomas Mennellahas been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Mas...

10 MINMAR 30
Comments
The 7 Social-Emotional Needs We Discovered in Week One of Teaching Online

Maslow Before Bloom’s: Clarifying Our Priorities As Teaching Goes Online

Covid-19 has disrupted the best-laid district plans, school plans, and lesson plans of educators worldwide. As more schools, teachers, and students are upended by the rapid transition to online learning, what should our priorities be? Follow on Twitter: @barberchicago @CathleenBeachbd @AmyRoediger @larryferlazzo @bamradionetwork Lorie Barber is a 5th-grade teacher in Illinois and a National Board Certification candidate. She works through an anti-oppressive lens and believes in getting high quality, relatable books into the hands of all of her students. Cathleen Beachboard has served for over a decade as an instructional coach, professional developer, and teacher. Cathleen currently serves as an 8th grade English teacher and department chair for her school in Fauquier County, Va. Her book, 10 Keys to Student Empowerment, features tools to unlock student potential and develop courage in learners to face challenges head-on. Amy Roediger has been teaching science for 28 years and was recently recognized as a PAEMST award winner for Ohio. Amy blogs about the things she tries in her classroom at aleverandaplacetostand.blogspot.com. David Sherrin is the father (and temporary educator) of three young children, a social studies teacher at Scarsdale High School, author of Authentic Assessment in Social Studies: A Guide to Keeping it Real, and recipient of the 2014 Robert H Jackson Center National Award for Teaching Justice. He maintains the teaching website JADE Learning.

13 MINMAR 25
Comments
Maslow Before Bloom’s: Clarifying Our Priorities As Teaching Goes Online

What Surprised Us, What We Learned in the First Week of Teaching Online

In response to coronavirus, more schools are making a rapid transition to online learning. Most of us have never taught online. How should the process look and feel and how do we know that we are doing it well? Here’s what we learned in week one. Follow on Twitter: @jonbergmann @ideasforteacher @bamradionetwork @peter_santoro @MrHabegger @DrBioTom Jake Habegger is an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology. Peter Santoro has been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes). DR. THOMAS MENNELLA has been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Massachusetts – Amherst, and then moving on to an Assistant Professorship at Delaware State University (DSU), Tom is now an Associate Professor at Bay Path University, a private liberal arts institution in western Massachusetts. Dan Jones earned a BS in Middle Grades Education from Ashland University and a Master's Degree in Curriculum and Instruction from American College of Education. Dan is an FLGI Master Teacher whose professional interests include e-learning and technology, as well as Project-Based Learning.

11 MINMAR 22
Comments
What Surprised Us, What We Learned in the First Week of Teaching Online

Latest Episodes

Five Things We Wish We Knew About Distance Learning Before We Took the Leap

We’ve come to the end of the school year and the end of this series on the rapid transition to online learning. Time to reflect and sign off. We hope you’ll join us! Click this link to share on Twitter https://bit.ly/3eg7f1P Follow our hosts and guests on Twitter: @ideasforteacher @bamradionetwork @petersantoro @MrHabegger @DrBioTom @jonbergmann @jonHarper70bd Jake Habegger is an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology. Peter Santoro has been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes). Dr. Thomas Mennella has been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Massachusetts ...

12 MINJUN 17
Comments
Five Things We Wish We Knew About Distance Learning Before We Took the Leap

A New Normal? When We Return To School, What Can We Expect?

COVID-19 has disrupted education worldwide, but what will “school” look like on the other side? Will disruption evolve into substantive transformation or just a temporary departure from the status quo? Follow on Twitter: @MsSackstein @tomwhitby @sgthomas1973 @HarveyAlvy1 @ShiftParadigm @bamradionetwork @DennisDill @jonHarper70bd Dennis Dill is a Technology and Social Studies teacher at Jewett School of the Arts, a STEAM PreK - 8th grade school, in Winter Haven, Florida. He manages the Fabrication Lab where technology enhances the making process, but the kids still get their hands dirty. Dennis earned a BA in Interdisciplinary Social Sciences from the University of South Florida and an MS in Education Media Design and Technology from FullSail University. Dennis has been teaching for 17 years. Harvey Alvy has served as a teacher, principal, and university professor, and was honored to be a National Distinguished Principal. He is the author of Fighting for Change in Your School: How to Avoid Fads and Focus on Substance, and co-author of Learning From Lincoln: Leadership Practices for School Success.

12 MINMAY 10
Comments
A New Normal? When We Return To School, What Can We Expect?

Teaching During a Pandemic: Self-Care Is Good, Self-Compassion Is Better

As the pandemic-driven demands placed on teachers escalates, the need for self-care and self-compassion is rising as well. Join us as we clarify the difference between the two and discuss how we can do both better. Follow on Twitter: @jonHarper70bd @froehlichm @stantonalana @self_compassion Rapid Transition to Online Learning @bamradionetwork Kristin Neff is an Associate Professor of Educational Psychology at the University of Texas at Austin. She is a pioneer in the field of self-compassion research, conducting the first empirical studies on self-compassion over fifteen years ago. She has co-developed an empirically-supported training program called Mindful Self-Compassion, and is author of the books Self-Compassion: The Proven Power of Being Kind to Yourself, Mindful Self-Compassion Workbook, and Teaching the Mindful Self-Compassion Program: A Guide for Professionals and founder of www.self-compassion.org. Alana Stanton is a kindergarten teacher at Mulberry Elementary in Gwinnett County, Georgia. She has taught several grades over her 15-year career including K-3 literacy special, first grade, second grade, kindergarten, and technology special. Alana believes that relationships always come first in the classroom and the classroom should be a place where students thrive academically, socially, and emotionally. She currently writes for her blog, More Than A Lesson http://morethanalessonst.blogspot.com/ where she shares the stories of her classroom and her heart.

12 MINAPR 28
Comments
Teaching During a Pandemic: Self-Care Is Good, Self-Compassion Is Better

Is It Just Me or Are You Struggling to Get Students to Show Up for Online Classes?

This week student attendance was a big challenge. Why is one of us getting 20 percent attendance while another just got 100 percent of his students to show up? Listen in to this ongoing series with four teachers from different schools, as they reflect, share experiences, and identify the big lessons they are gleaning as they make a rapid transition to online learning. It’s a virtual weekly happy hour at the RTOL Bar and Grill. Follow on Twitter: @jonbergmann @ideasforteacher @bamradionetwork @peter_santoro @MrHabegger @DrBioTom @jonHarper70bd Jake Habegger is an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology. Peter Santoro has been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes). Dr. Thomas Mennella has been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Massachusetts – Amherst, and then moving on to an Assistant Professorship at Delaware State University (DSU), Tom is now an Associate Professor at Bay Path University, a private liberal arts institution in western Massachusetts. Dan Jones earned a BS in Middle Grades Education from Ashland University and a Master's Degree in Curriculum and Instruction from American College of Education. Dan is an FLGI Master Teacher whose professional interests include e-learning and technology, as well as Project-Based Learning.

11 MINAPR 20
Comments
Is It Just Me or Are You Struggling to Get Students to Show Up for Online Classes?

What Teachers Need From Administrators While Shifting to Remote Learning

We are all trying to figure out how to handle this unprecedented disruption of the school year. In this episode, we talk about what some teachers are saying they need from their administrators during these stressful and demanding times. Follow on Twitter: @jonHarper70bd @froehlichm @pfagell @bamradionetwork @Joe_Mazza Phyllis L. Fagell, LCPC is the school counselor at Sheridan School in Washington, D.C. and a therapist at The Chrysalis Group. Phyllis frequently writes columns on counseling, parenting and education for The Washington Post, and she’s the author of "Middle School Matters" (Hachette, 2019). Phyllis blogs at phyllisfagell.com. Joe Mazza, Ed.D. is Principal at Seven Brides Middle School in the Chappaqua Central School District (NY). He is a strong advocate for middle-level ed, family and community partnerships and connected learning while embracing the idea of today’s educators serving as the lead learners in their schools. Joe's innovative work has been featured in 17 books dating back to 2005.

13 MINAPR 16
Comments
What Teachers Need From Administrators While Shifting to Remote Learning

12 Ways You Can Meet Students’ Social-Emotional Needs While Teaching Online

Is it possible to meet the social-emotional needs of students while teaching online? Yes and no. Tune in for a candid look at what we can do, what we can’t do, and what we should do to help students through this emotional period. Follow on Twitter: @jonHarper70bd @froehlichm @pfagell @bamradionetwork @Joe_Mazza Phyllis L. Fagell, LCPC is the school counselor at Sheridan School in Washington, D.C. and a therapist at The Chrysalis Group. Phyllis frequently writes columns on counseling, parenting and education for The Washington Post, and she’s the author of "Middle School Matters" (Hachette, 2019). Phyllis blogs at phyllisfagell.com. Joe Mazza, Ed.D. is Principal at Seven Brides Middle School in the Chappaqua Central School District (NY). He is a strong advocate for middle-level ed, family and community partnerships and connected learning while embracing the idea of today’s educators serving as the lead learners in their schools. Joe's innovative work has been featured in 17 books dating back to 2005.

11 MINAPR 10
Comments
12 Ways You Can Meet Students’ Social-Emotional Needs While Teaching Online

Why the Two Most Important Online Teaching Skills Today Are Grace and Choice

As schools around the world scramble to make a rapid transition to online learning, a highly respected education technologist is telling teachers to think twice about all the free new technology offers. Instead, she is encouraging educators to focus on a few more important priorities. Follow on Twitter: @micheeaton @ISTE @mrhooker @jonHarper70bd @bamradionetwork Michele Eaton is the director of virtual and blended learning for the MSD of Wayne Township in Indianapolis, Indiana. She focuses on staff and course development for Achieve Virtual Education Academy and the district’s various blended initiatives and programs, from elementary to adult education. Eaton is a Consortium for School Networking (CoSN) Certified Education Technology Leader (CETL) and 2016 Next Generation Leader, 2018 EdWeek Leader to Learn From, president-elect of the ISTE Online Learning Network, conference chair for Indiana Connected Educators (an ISTE affiliate), member of the EdTech Heroes and moderator for the #INeLearn chat.

11 MINAPR 2
Comments
Why the Two Most Important Online Teaching Skills Today Are Grace and Choice

The 7 Social-Emotional Needs We Discovered in Week One of Teaching Online

In this ongoing series, four teachers from different schools, reflect, share experiences, and identify the big lessons they are learning as they make a rapid transition to online learning. You can listen in on their weekly virtual happy hour at the RTOL Bar and Grill. Follow on Twitter: @jonbergmann@ideasforteacher@bamradionetwork@peter_santoro@MrHabegger@DrBioTom @jonHarper70bd Jake Habeggeris an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology.Peter Santorohas been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes).Dr. Thomas Mennellahas been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Mas...

10 MINMAR 30
Comments
The 7 Social-Emotional Needs We Discovered in Week One of Teaching Online

Maslow Before Bloom’s: Clarifying Our Priorities As Teaching Goes Online

Covid-19 has disrupted the best-laid district plans, school plans, and lesson plans of educators worldwide. As more schools, teachers, and students are upended by the rapid transition to online learning, what should our priorities be? Follow on Twitter: @barberchicago @CathleenBeachbd @AmyRoediger @larryferlazzo @bamradionetwork Lorie Barber is a 5th-grade teacher in Illinois and a National Board Certification candidate. She works through an anti-oppressive lens and believes in getting high quality, relatable books into the hands of all of her students. Cathleen Beachboard has served for over a decade as an instructional coach, professional developer, and teacher. Cathleen currently serves as an 8th grade English teacher and department chair for her school in Fauquier County, Va. Her book, 10 Keys to Student Empowerment, features tools to unlock student potential and develop courage in learners to face challenges head-on. Amy Roediger has been teaching science for 28 years and was recently recognized as a PAEMST award winner for Ohio. Amy blogs about the things she tries in her classroom at aleverandaplacetostand.blogspot.com. David Sherrin is the father (and temporary educator) of three young children, a social studies teacher at Scarsdale High School, author of Authentic Assessment in Social Studies: A Guide to Keeping it Real, and recipient of the 2014 Robert H Jackson Center National Award for Teaching Justice. He maintains the teaching website JADE Learning.

13 MINMAR 25
Comments
Maslow Before Bloom’s: Clarifying Our Priorities As Teaching Goes Online

What Surprised Us, What We Learned in the First Week of Teaching Online

In response to coronavirus, more schools are making a rapid transition to online learning. Most of us have never taught online. How should the process look and feel and how do we know that we are doing it well? Here’s what we learned in week one. Follow on Twitter: @jonbergmann @ideasforteacher @bamradionetwork @peter_santoro @MrHabegger @DrBioTom Jake Habegger is an 8th grade US History Teacher in Franklin, Tennessee. His goal in education is to invigorate student learning by meeting them where they are through the use of technology. Peter Santoro has been teaching high school mathematics for 12 years. In addition to two sections of Introductory Calculus, Peter also teaches one section of Geometry and two sections of Mathematics Research Honors. In addition, he is the coach of the Garden City High School Math Team (Mathletes). DR. THOMAS MENNELLA has been an instructor in higher education for over ten years. Starting as a lecturer at the University of Massachusetts – Amherst, and then moving on to an Assistant Professorship at Delaware State University (DSU), Tom is now an Associate Professor at Bay Path University, a private liberal arts institution in western Massachusetts. Dan Jones earned a BS in Middle Grades Education from Ashland University and a Master's Degree in Curriculum and Instruction from American College of Education. Dan is an FLGI Master Teacher whose professional interests include e-learning and technology, as well as Project-Based Learning.

11 MINMAR 22
Comments
What Surprised Us, What We Learned in the First Week of Teaching Online
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