Tech founders are often taught to “scratch their own itch” by building products they themselves want to use. But what do you do when you’re building an ed-tech product and you aren’t a teacher or student?
The CEO of Move This World talks about what this new investment will mean for the future of her company.
Newcomers to the ed-tech space must often grapple with building a new professional network. For those who are savvy, industry conferences can offer a useful jumpstart.
Schools are investing in social-emotional learning initiatives with students, but here are five ways to engage parents in that process too.
For K-12 districts, June 30 marks the end of the fiscal years. Here are 6 strategies to land new business and position your company for the future.
Newcomers to the ed-tech space must learn an important lesson: If you’re not helping teachers, you have little chance of reaching students.
Parents may not always recognize the term social-emotional learning, but educators can connect with them to help students develop important life skills around relationships, decision-making, and self-awareness.
Being forced to do a lot with a little can lead to positive breakthroughs, but it can also lead to a desperation mindset and shortsighted decisions. Don’t repeat the mistakes of many failed entrepreneurs.
Making time for creativity to blossom means new ideas, pivots and disruptions are within an entrepreneur’s grasp.
Being focused on solving one problem in one way doesn’t serve product development well. Company leaders need to be able to pivot, take suggestion and respond to market demands.