A reader asked for some non-fiction books appropriate for middle elementary, but also challenging enough for a gifted reader. Here’s what the crowd came up with!
Kohlberg’s levels of moral development are a fantastic tool for helping our gifted kids understand their advanced awareness of moral issues. But it also challenges us, as adults, to step up and push our own moral development higher.
After reading my post about promoting interests instead of passions, reader Nicole sent a link to this article about speaking to the elderly about finding a life purpose: Basically, the oldest Americans (most of whom also struggled with the question) tell you to relax. They say that you are likely to have a number of […]
I’m super excited to announce a project Lisa Van Gemert and I have been working on for months (and talking about forever!). We feel like the world of online professional development could be better. So we’ve created something better. We’re calling it Gifted Guild.
I get a lot of questions about the practical details of running pre-assessments and setting up multiple groups in a classroom. I brainstormed a big ol’ list of tips I learned from my own experiments and those of my colleagues.
We’re very aware of our own messy processes, but end up comparing that with other people’s beautiful, final products. It’s a sure path to impostor syndrome, thinking you’re the only one who struggles to create.
Understanding our body’s feelings is important, especially for gifted students whose powerful minds often overthink problems, which in turn leads to perseveration and nervousness.
I love collecting links to articles with fun math applications. Here are three of my recent favorites.
Here’s what happened in 2016 and what I’m planning for next year!
Here are five endless sources of interesting images, animations facts, and ideas who you can follow for free!