Time — Seventeen — Science News — Rolling Stone — People — National Geographic — National Geographic History — Sports Illustrated — Commonweal — World Soccer — The Week — Rugby World — Runner’s World — Golf Digest — Car & Driver — Bon Appetit — Yoga Journal — 5280 — Shutterbug
The magazines can be viewed in any Web browser on iPad, Android tablet, any Smartphone or computer. Simply click on a cover above. For a full list, click on the “Flipster” Logo. Click here for a desktop Video tutorial.
Or use the App. Available for iPad/iPhone or Android. Instructions for the app.
This infographic reference can help remind you to use more student-centered instructional strategies in your curriculum. Click here for the complete graphic.
Maintained by the University of Nottingham (UK) comes this collection of videos for each element of the periodic table. Be sure to check out the university’s YouTube channel for more great content.
Video lessons on critical thinking, from analyzing a persuasive essay to dissecting research findings, as well as accessible videos on the practice of philosophy.
Link: Wireless Philosophy
Inspire girls to pursue STEM with these creative ideas inspired by Ada Lovelace (the world’s first computer programmer!):
- Create a timeline or a comic strip of her fascinating life (Her father was Lord Byron, the Poet) or another prominent women in STEM history: Katherine Johnson, Rachel Carson, and Sally Ride.
- Curate a collection of curious facts for students to explore
- Make them wonder with science “tricks” to spark interest
- Solve mysteries with SCIENCE
- Bake cookies using sunlight, or make a solar oven using a pizza box!
Read the article:
One of our favorite teen reading sites is www.teenreads.com. If you’re looking for ways to add an independent reading project to your class, this site has great booklists (The Ultimate Reading List!), author interviews, reviews, blog posts, and newsletters about reading to supplement the project. You can also encourage voracious readers to apply to be a book reviewer!
This blog is a favorite for learning about new ed tech tools and tips for using them. Posts cover a range of topics to help teachers make technology work for them and for their students, including tips for using Google tools, apps for homework help, web tools for inquiry-based learning, etc.