Earlier this spring, we wrote about how Adam Bauserman helps teachers tackle three common classroom behavior problems. In this follow-up piece, we’ll address behavior issues that arise at home during summer break, and provide Adam’s tips for parents striving for smooth sailing over the summer.
Educators at Case Western Reserve University’s School of Medicine are using Microsoft’s Hololens to “transform learning” with what Microsoft describes as “the first self-contained, holographic computer, enabling you to engage with your digital content and interact with holograms in the world around you.” This technology has the ability to transform learning—and teaching.
Today, the award-winning Parent Toolkit website, produced by NBC News Education Nation and supported by Pearson, launches a new section dedicated to helping parents and their teens navigate their evolving parent-child relationships.
One day last fall, third-grade teacher Pam Ertel was escorting her students to an all-school assembly. Except it wasn’t the kind of assembly she was expecting.
In front of the faculty and entire student body, Nevada Governor Brian Sandoval presented Pam with the 2017 State Teacher of the Year award.
Throughout his long teaching career, Dr. Simon Garrett has taken pride in helping hundreds of college students develop the same love for chemistry he has. Driven by his passion for helping students succeed, Simon recently spearheaded a custom learning solution at his California school.
Specialized knowledge in an area makes an attorney more attractive—to employers and to clients alike. But most attorneys are balancing busy careers and families and don’t have the flexibility to move or take several years off of work to go back to school. Here’s how one university is tackling the challenge.
Lashonia Thompson-El spent half her life behind bars. “I could’ve given up on making anything of my life,” she says. Instead, Lashonia turned her life around completely. She says her motivation to do so came from one person: her middle school English teacher, Mr. Guttentag.
“I’ve taught thousands of students, but I’m still tweaking my teaching to make it better,” says Dr. Frank Manis, a psychology at the University of Southern California. Dr. Manis’s most recent change to how he teaches child development is the biggest yet: he got rid of the traditional textbook.
This fall, in college classrooms across the country, hundreds of students studying psychology will become parents. The children they raise won’t live with them in their dorm rooms, but rather on their laptops, tablets, and smartphones.
“Volunteering has always been important to me, and now it’s important to my children, too,” says Pearson employee Tanja Eise. Recently, Tanja and her daughters worked on a very special and very unique volunteer project close to home.
In honor of Mother’s Day and Father’s Day, and to celebrate Pearson’s commitment to #AlwaysLearning, we asked employees to share what they’ve learned from the special moms, dads, and other caregivers in their lives.
U.S. Marine Veteran John Boerstler was deployed in Iraq, Kuwait, Syria, Jordan, Djibouti, and Kenya. He survived each of the tough assignments – but found the transition back to civilian life after leaving the service even harder. He’s dedicated his life to helping other veterans during that time.