Personalized learning is transforming how we view traditional education.
Measuring the quality of blended and online learning programs can be a challenging task. Some focus on “harder results” such as scores on state tests or other assessments, while others seem more interested in “softer outcomes” such as student engagement and student-parent satisfaction.
Recently, FuelEd had the opportunity to hold a Blended Learning Leader’s Forum where they conducted workshops for school administrators seeking insight into how to plan for and implement a successful blended learning workshop.
For many years, public schools in the District of Columbia have been criticized for low test scores, student achievement, and their struggle to prepare students for life after school in a technologically sophisticated world. While the schools have tried many different programs to improve performance, most have failed to enable students and teachers to
Many colleges and universities are seeking innovative ways to establish enrollment standards that successfully prepare students for college by delivering well-rounded and balanced core concepts.
One of the greatest challenges teachers face is meeting the constantly changing, diverse needs of their students. The idea that a classroom teacher can stand at the front of the class and deliver a single lesson to a large group of students who will then all learn at the same pace is not realistic. The facts are that each student in a class will learn in a different way, master concepts at different rates, and require support and encouragement from the teacher in order to me
With blended learning programs on the rise, there are many factors to consider in creating a successful program. Despite the growth in this area, there hasn’t been a practical guide for developing, planning, implementing and evaluating a blended learning program ---until now.
One of the biggest trends in education today is the growth of blended learning.
With the cool fall air also comes the back to school rush as parents storm school supply aisles and students dream of the newest electronic gadget they might need for classes, and school administrators and teachers take on new pedagogical challenges.