“It is difficult to keep up with the ever-growing list of available technology tools. The authors present a comprehensive guide that will help any educator find the best tools to ensure the purposeful integration of technology in the classroom.” Eric Sheninger, Author of Digital Leadership and International Speaker Senior Fellow, International Center for Leadership in Education “This is a well thought out, practical guide on tech integration for teachers at all levels of the spectrum. It gives flexible considerations and planning points for individuals on solo dives or for small/large groups redesigning their learning spaces and approaches to teaching.” Derek L. McCoy, Principal Spring Lake Middle School, 2014 NASSP Digital Principal of the Year “This is an extraordinary example of how “one book fits all.” Here is one of the richest, most comprehensive and user-friendly collections of practical ideas, strategies and tips for using technology to reach and teach today’s students. While technology will continue to change, this book — with its emphasis on ways to use technology to maximize student involvement and learning — will be invaluable for many, many years to come.” Dr. Boyce Heidenreich, Former Principal and Administrator “With a focus on teaching 21st century skills, the strategies presented in this workbook not only strengthen a student’s ability to engage technology, but also to problem solve through creativity, collaboration, communication, and critical thinking. This book is an essential item for the successful integration of technology, PBL, and soft skill acquisition. Teaching the Last Backpack Generation is a catalyst for good teaching and learning!” Terry L. Roller, Director of High School Education Tuscaloosa City Schools

The Basics of Teaching With Technology

The Basics of Teaching With Technology

Classroom Management Strategies

The 5 Percent Rule

This may sound harsh, but I promise we mean it in the gentlest way possible: Regardless of age, gender, occupation, socioeconomic status, or education level, one of the things we have learned from speaking to teachers and audiences around the world is that 5 percent of any audience is crazy. And they are going to break the rules. However, we often punish 95 percent of our students from really engaging in learning opportunities because we are so concerned the 5 percent are going to misbehave or do something inappropriate. We must stop doing this in education.

When a student says a curse word, we don’t cut out everyone’s tongue. ...

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