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!
Here are five endless sources of interesting images, animations facts, and ideas who you can follow for free!
I thought I’d start sharing some of my favorite readings of the month, whether tweets, blogs, or full on novels.
Here are this month’s most-clicked on curiosities mailed out from Puzzlements.co! Dominoes, human slinkies, and an amazing chemical reaction.
Here’s some summer reading recommendations of books you can actually touch! No real theme to these, except that each one challenged my understanding of kids and made me rethink the way I approach learning.
The internet is a treasure trove of fascinating and inspirational reading material, but how can we keep track of it all? Here are three tools that I use to tame the wild web and set up digital reading system.
Here are five intriguing and incredible photos I’ve gathered from around the web: cracks and carts, shuttle flyovers, fascinating fish, beautiful clouds, and a misplaced tiger. Enjoy!
We’ve seen some awesome logic paradoxes, now let’s examine a few visual paradoxes that would make great mental warm-ups for your class! The penrose triangle, penrose stairs, impossible cube, the blivet, and the Möbius strip! Plus, download a powerpoint to share with your students.
Nothing ignites creative thought like seeing what it’s like “behind the scenes!” Here are six links detailing the process of everything from creating beautiful McDonald’s hamburgers to a writing a clever Pixar story.
As a gifted kid, M.C. Escher fascinated me. Without a doubt, he continues to fascinate the gifted kids I work with. Here are some links to inspire a study of Escher in your classroom.