James Patterson’s series Maximum Ride [Little, Brown Young Readers] is truly an exciting, twisting and turning trip. The four book series Maximum Ride: The Angel Experiment, Schools Out Forever, Saving the World and The Final Warning make you sit on the edge of your seat until the end.
The K-12 Education Channel at Bright Hub is your new teacher’s lounge. Here you’ll find articles written by experts in the field offering the advice and information you need on everything from lesson plans, teaching tips and advice, to education software reviews, ideas on classroom management and fun science projects. Whether you are starting out and need some new teacher tips, are substitute teaching, homeschooling, or have been teaching for years, there is guidance, advice, tips and ideas for everyone.
Our managing editor for the K-12 Education Channel is Laurie Patsalides, an experienced writer and educator with more than 10 years in the field. She will guide teachers, educators and life-long learners through the diverse world of education, including reviews on the latest education software or textbook, discussions on technology in the classroom, or advice on teaching teenagers and children of all ages. If you are subbing get some substitute teaching tips. If you’re looking for creative lesson plans such as this article on Putting Students in Real-Life Situations or cool science experiments such as this article on How To Make A Wind Tunnel, you’ll find those and many more here. If you need help on the social or psychological aspects of your students you’ll find articles on integrating diversity into your classroom, preventing bullying and nature-deficient disorder.
Educators, teachers, school psychologist and students are invited to join in the discussion at Bright Hub’s K-12 Learning & Education Channel. We want to hear what you have to say! Discuss and comment on our many articles. Share lesson plans and ideas and gain from one another’s invaluable experience.
In our previous articles we looked at children’s cognitive development and emotional development through self-theory, empathy, and perspective taking. We will now conclude by looking at parental discipline, social development, rewards, and morals.
In the past articles, I had written about creating lessons about nature, this is a supplement: making a nature journal.
When new classroom technologies make our lesson plans look like yesterday’s cafeteria meatloaf, like our students, we may find them hard to resist. What dictates when we should reach for “the shiny” or just let it be?