Last week, I shared my personal choices for the Best Classroom Q&A Posts in 2017.
Now, it’s time for the top ten most popular posts of the year:
1. * How to Practice Restorative Justice in Schools
Shane Safir, Jen Adkins, Timothy Hilton, Crystal T. Laura, and Mark Katz share their commentaries on applying restorative practices in schools.
2. * Several Ways We Can Teach Social Studies More Effectively--Part One
This post includes guest responses from three talented and experienced educators: Stephen Lazar, Bill Bigelow, and Sarah Kirby-Gonzalez.
3. * The Best Ways to Engage Students in Learning
Responses in this column come from Julia Thompson, Myron Dueck, Bryan Harris, and Debbie Silver.
4. * ‘Doing’ Geography Instead of ‘Studying’ It
Today’s guest responses come from Kelly Young, from whom I’ve learned more about teaching than from anyone else; Elisabeth Johnson, who is the best social studies teacher I’ve ever seen; middle school educator Lisa Butler; and Matt Podbury, who teaches Geography at an International School in France.
5. * So, You Want To Be A Principal?
Justin Baeder, Allan R. Bonilla, and Josh Stumpenhorst share their reflections.
6. * Mistakes Teachers Make In Reading Instruction
Regie Routman, Cindi Rigsbee, Shaeley Santiago, Wiley Blevins, and Dr. Rebecca Alber contribute their ideas.
7. * Ten Elements Of Effective Instruction
Jim Burke and David B. Cohen are the guests for this column.
8. * Ways to Use Class Time During the Last Two Weeks Of School
This post offers suggestions from two exceptional teacher authors: Roxanna Elden and Donalyn Miller.
9. * Classroom Strategies to Foster a Growth Mindset
Professor Carol Dweck and Dr. Lisa Blackwell, the co-founder of the organization designed to help schools be more effective in helping students develop growth mindsets, are the co-authors of this guest response.
10. * Classroom Rules--Ways to Create, Introduce & Enforce Them
Lou Denti, Gini Cunningham, Cindi Rigsbee, PJ Caposey, and readers share ideas about classroom rules--what they should be, how they should be developed, and how to enforce them.
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.