This comic story is about a girl from Syria named Amena who is now a refugee in Europe. The girl is about 8 years old and stays with her mother, Rasha. The girl’s father Adnan is in another country. The couple has two kids and the other one is an infant. One day in the morning the girl tells her mother that she is not feeling well and that she has stomach pain. The mother
This comic story illustrates the care and attention the migrant or refugee children get in European countries. A large number of refugees arrive in Europe in recent years. Social inclusion of refugees, especially social inclusion of the young refugees is now a priority in Europe. Now the schools in Europe give special attention to the young refugees. The comic story shows a refugee woman taking her son to the school for admission. When young children
Games for skill development By nature, children enjoy playing games. Hence games are among the most effective teaching techniques. While playing the games the children enjoy the fun and simultaneously develop various skills. The skills that they develop will be useful for them in their life. Teachers can also use these games in the classrooms for teaching the young children. The games help the kids to develop linguistic skills, arithmetic skills and various other skills.
Learning theory-and the research that goes into it-is a topic seen frequently in universities and teaching programs, then less frequently after once teachers begin practicing in the classroom. Why this is true is complicated. (If you’re teaching, you may have more pressing concerns than being able to define obscure learning theories which don’t seem to have a place or role in what you’re teaching tomorrow.) I thought it might be useful to have a brief
No teacher should be hurting for compelling progressive education content. Sites like edutopia, Langwitches, Cult of Pedagogy, and dozens of others offer outstanding reading on a daily basis to help you improve the things that happen in your classroom. (And this list is frustratingly incomplete-they’re just the sites on my radar that I’ve been reading since I entered education.) A bit more ‘fringe’ are sites like TeachThought, Jackie Gerstein’s UserGeneratedEducation, the Connected Learning Alliance and