A few artists who create awesome mathematical art!
Any time we complain that a kid always or never does something, we should consider this same question: has anyone ever taught them how?
Here’s what we’re offering for online professional development in our first Summer Session at The Gifted Guild…
Last month, I asked which prompt of Depth and Complexity you’d get rid of. The results were pretty unanimous…
A handful of books I’ve read recently that stuck with me. Two teaching-related books, a biography, a book about, like, everything, and one great sci-fi novel.
Providing high-quality exemplars is only half the battle. Serve up a nice and terrible non-example, and you’ll highlight just what makes that great version so great.
Perfect to wrap up the year: a four-round puzzlement tournament.
The Dunning-Kruger Effect states that those with low-ability in an area tend to over-estimate their skills, while those with high-ability tend to under-estimate their skill. This has serious implications on classrooms and the way we communicate proficiency.
I put this out there on Twitter and Facebook and the responses were fascinating! If you haven’t responded yet, there are three options to do so!
Previously, I wrote about using depth, complexity, and graphic organizers together. But I also want to emphasize that the graphic organizer isn’t a great final product.