During the summer, I will be sharing thematic posts bringing together responses on similar topics from the past eight years. You can see all those collections from the first seven years here.
Here are the ones I’ve posted so far:
This Year’s Most Popular Q&A Posts
Today’s theme is on Best Ways to Begin the School Year. You can see the list following this excerpt from one of them:
* Giving Students ‘a Place to Belong’ When Starting a School Year
Tricia Ebarvia, Maia Heyck-Merlin, Debbie Diller, Erik M. Francis, and Jennifer Orr write about their experiences and recommendations in this fourth and final post on ways to successfully begin a new school year.
* Begin the New School Year With a Positive ‘Mindset’
Jen Schwanke, Kevin Scott, Pia Lindquist Wong, and Otis Kriegel provide their ideas on good ways to begin a new school year.
* Starting the New Year by ‘Building Relationships’
Jeryl-Ann Asaro, Anabel Gonzalez, Karen Nemeth, Kristina J. Doubet, Jessica A. Hockett, Stephen Lazar, and Timothy D. Walker contribute their ideas on the best ways to begin a new school year.
* Ways ‘to Launch a Successful Year With Students’
Roxanna Elden, Dave Stuart Jr., Ekuwah Moses, Matt Wachel, Pam Allyn, and Kevin Parr offer suggestions on how to start a new school year on the right foot.
* “A Good Beginning Is More Than Half of the Whole”
Author/educators Joanne Rooney, Harry and Rosemary Wong, and Peggy Campbell-Rush provide their suggestions on how to start a new school year well.
* Ways to Start Off the New Year on a Positive Note
This post is a special guest response from author and educator Julia Thompson.
* Several Ways to Get the New Year Off to a Good Start—Part One
Two of the best thinkers and writers on education issues today, Rick Wormeli and Roxanna Elden, respond to this issue.
* Several Ways Teachers & Parents Can Start the New Year Well—Part Two
Teachers Neil Wetherbee, Marsha Ratzel, Jessica Lahey, and Robyn Shulman share their suggestions.
* Don’t Wait Until Christmas to Smile
Author/educators Annette Breaux and Neila A. Connors contribute their thoughts.
The opinions expressed in Classroom Q&A With Larry Ferlazzo are strictly those of the author(s) and do not reflect the opinions or endorsement of Editorial Projects in Education, or any of its publications.