Here you’ll find the latest news about Teaching Expertise. We’ll update you on new features and tell you about some of the site highlights. Click on the articles below to read more.
Global citizenship and critical thinking were key elements of this three-year collaborative project.
This week our bloggers recommend some classroom activities. Robert Foldes is inspired by the magic of prime numbers, while Mrs OC explains how to use cards to promote thinking skills.
Qualified and experienced teachers are sought to share their skills in the most beautiful but poor parts of the world.
A new book from Chris Kington Publishing is ‘highly recommended’ and wins Silver at the GA Awards.
An exciting new Geography resource was launched at the Geographical Association annual conference 2007.
I know from my own experience that schools aim to interview fairly and don’t take your work in the school into consideration. In this and my previous position I ‘beat’ internal candidates to the post. At the time it felt like a bittersweet victory…
Any primary school teachers out there with workshop ideas? I’m organising a few Antarctica mornings for local primaries and I’m trying to work out what to do.
We can reveal that our own publication, Thinking Through School, has won this prestigious award which represents ‘the very best in British education’.
We’ve got a great line up of blogging teachers from across the UK, including Antarctic explorer Phil Avery…
Geography teacher Phil Avery will be bringing learning to life with his exclusive Antarctic ‘Teaching on Ice’ blog, launching on Teaching Expertise 16th March.
Teaching Expertise is delighted to announce our sponsorship of a teacher’s expedition to Antarctica, exploring how humans cope with extremes.
We’ve had an overwhelming response to our call for bloggers.
We are continuing to publish activities lists for developing cognitive skills – the latest to be added are on listening and attention, semantic knowledge and word-finding.
You can now comment on any article on Teaching Expertise. Tell us what you think…
Identifying students who are underachieving is easy. The challenge is doing something about it.