AMERICAN K12 INTERNET HISTORY
THIS IS THE ANCIENT OLD K12 BEGINNINGS: THAT EQUALS 1 MILLION YEARS AGO IN INTERNET TIME ! ! !
Educational CyberPlayGround https://www.edu-cyberpg.com/
K12 PlayGround https://k12playground.com/
Find a School Discover the right school for your child.
ADD Your School
Submit or Update Your School or Organization.
Find and compare K12 Schools and School Districts in the USA and Territories.
Join Interdisciplinary #STEAM #STEM K12 School Projects. Link to your video project from your school information page and promote your work.
OUR OWN AMERICAN K12 INTERNET HISTORY
“Born Digitial” The Educational CyberPlayGround Inc. transformed Internet Pioneer Gleason Sackmann’s 1996 “Hot List” text file of the first K12 School websites into the first public public project in the world launched online July 9, 1998. The public is still invited to submit their school information and website data .
Gleason Sackmann and Karen Ellis
K12 Internet Pioneer Gleason Sackman’s 1996 text file collected the first home made K12 websites that ever appeared on the internet.
JOIN Folklore / Folklife and
National Security projects across the nation.
THERE WERE MANY WARS ON TERROR INSIDE THE UNITED STATES
AND THEY STILL EXIST TEACH CHARACTER EDUCATION
What does it mean to be an educated person?
GINIKER = MOTIVATION = LEARNING
RAISING SMART KIDS IS NO SECRET!! YOU’VE GOT TO GIVE THEM THE GINIKER !! BECAUSE THE SECRET TO LEARNING IS MOTIVATION!
Giniker means plenty of Pep and fire See Definition
COLLEGE IN HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS
The Alliance for Excellent Education Invites You to Attend a Webinar
Improving Educational Experiences for Diverse Learners:
Valuing Culture While Combating Stress, Inequality, Bias, and Discrimination
Robyn Harper, Policy and Research Associate, Alliance for Excellent Education
Yvette Jackson, EdD, Adjunct Professor, Teachers College, Columbia University and Senior Scholar, National Urban Alliance for Effective Education
Winsome Waite, PhD, Vice President of Practice, Alliance for Excellent Education
When students enter school, they don’t leave part of themselves at the door. Instead, students walk into class carrying their cultural and community values with them. They bring pressures of social expectations and continue to feel the influence of poverty, prejudice, and inequity. These out-of-school influences and environmental factors play significant roles in adolescents’ mindsets about learning, their motivation to learn, and their behaviors in schools.
Recent findings from neuroscience, cognitive science, and psychological research provide a more in–depth understanding of why school culture matters for each student and why it especially is important for adolescent students to learn in environments that are safe, supportive, and culturally responsive.
In this webinar, panelists will explore how educators and school leaders can use a more comprehensive understanding of student learning environments to improve educational outcomes for diverse populations.
Specifically, panelists will discuss
- why culture and identity matter in adolescent education;
- how stress affects learning and development;
- how technology influences student learning and relationship building; and
- how school leaders and educators help combat the effects of inequality, bias, and discrimination.
The webinar will also review findings from All4Ed’s third report on the science of adolescent learning, Valuing Culture, Experiences, and Environments, which includes recommendations for how educators, policymakers, and advocates can support adolescents’ academic, social, emotional, physical, and health needs.
Have a question for the panelists? Submit your question using the form below or ask it on Twitter using #ScienceofLearning.
Register and submit questions for the webinar below
The Alliance for Excellent Education (All4Ed) is a Washington, DC–based national policy, practice, and advocacy organization dedicated to ensuring that all students, particularly those underperforming and those historically underserved, graduate from high school ready for success in college, work, and citizenship.