Baltimore is looking for new literacy curricula for use in 136 schools, and Spokane Public Schools, Wash., plans to purchase a post-secondary explorer and planning tool. Newport News Public Schools, Va., will pilot online writing platform NoRedInk.
Buffalo Public Schools and the Washington Elementary School District #6 in Arizona are in the market for literacy intervention programs. The Fremont Unified School District in California wants a visitor management system and database.
North Carolina wants a web-based system to maintain charter school records, and Detroit Public Schools plans to choose an ELA curriculum for grades K-8. A Texas district will purchase computers, mobile devices, and related equipment.
The Injini program, which describes itself as Africa’s first ed-tech incubator, is trying to support businesses that can have a transformative effect on learning across the the continent.
The Philadelphia school district is seeking a resource-planning system, and a Florida school system wants to buy an assortment of tech devices and software.
School districts are looking for business simulation software for students, a reading software subscription service, and a learning program for interactive flat panels.
The Long Beach, Calif., school system has put out an RFP seeking a teacher-planning software program for educators in its 85 schools.
The Kenosha Unified school district in Wisconsin is looking to purchase a health curriculum. A pair of Tennessee school systems, meanwhile, have different needs, with one looking to buy a web-based reading intervention program, and the other planning to buy medical simulators for use in clinical training programs.
A Mississippi school district is looking for language arts and math curricula, and a Tennessee county board of education has its sights on buying college- and career-readiness software.
K-12 systems have more flexibility to spend federal Title I dollars than they might think, and vendors should understand what’s possible.