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.
The largest district in California is planning to buy a digital sign-in system for after-school programs, and the Buffalo, N.Y., schools want supplemental literacy lessons.
The Howard County, Md., districts is looking for vendor to evaluate various K-12 programs, and a Phoenix-area K-12 system wants textbooks across subjects.
Google has acquired Workbench, an online platform that aims to help students with maker projects and other STEM lessons.
Texas is one of the biggest K-12 markets in the country and recently released its list of approved educational materials.
This ed-tech company CEO found that letting go of things that were not serving her company’s mission was critical to its progression.
Getting a good read on local priorities, and connecting with advisory committees, can open doors for a better understanding of what CTE products and services might resonate.
Teachers’ use of a variety of digital tools and platforms, from learning management systems to free and open resources, has risen over the past year, a new survey finds.
Charlotte “Nadja” Trez, executive director of English learner services for the 147,000-student Charlotte- Mecklenburg schools, says districts like hers need demanding content for ELLs, scaffolded to different language levels.
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.