Exclusive survey suggests optimal timing is relatively early in the sales process in case there are budget constraints that make a purchase unrealistic.
Evidence of effectiveness is by far educators’ number 1 priority when it comes to the instructional products marketed to their districts and schools, new survey shows.
District leaders are not nearly as hungry for data on product performance as they are for student achievement data, our exclusive survey of district leaders shows.
Survey results show companies should pay attention to schools’ needs for products and services around project-based learning and coding curricula.
Lack of support for teachers in implementation is also a big concern, according to the results of an exclusive survey by the Education Week Research Center and ASCD.
When teachers talk up a product’s impact on student achievement and engagement, administrators come away impressed, an EdWeek Market Brief survey shows.
Interventions to serve struggling students and professional development are the top two needs related to educating the nation’s growing population of English language learners, survey finds.
Nearly 90 percent of district leaders say they have already invested in social-emotional learning products, or plan to do so over the next year.
Professional development tops administrators’ wish lists for spending federal Title IV grant money, but college- and career-readiness and social emotional learning are also big needs.
Survey of 3,000 educators shows how much purchasing influence drops for teachers, school administrators, and district leaders as the cost of curricula goes up.