Seeking out like-minded education partners is a way to share your resources and business more widely, and to collaborate with other ed-tech startups.
A stop in two classrooms to watch students work with ed-tech product Listenwise proved it’s important for entrepreneurs to stay close to their customers.
The second in a series of research reports on what districts pay for curricular products examines whether those purchases had an impact on student test scores.
A 35-district study examined how schools in California are deciding to buy English/language arts products, and the implications for companies working in other states.
The global learning company will lose 3 to 4 percent market share as a result of the decision to enhance its existing reading program for California, rather than redo it.
School districts’ ELL ed-tech needs are as diverse as English learners themselves, suggest the results of an exclusive survey of 200 district leaders.
Math teachers are more likely to seek out resources with evidence of alignment to the common core than are language arts teachers, a RAND report finds.
Researcher Barbara Foorman talks about her study on the use of computer-adaptive tests of literacy for ELLs in early grades in the Miami-Dade schools in Florida.
We learned to change the focus of our product for students from perfection to skill-building and critical thinking.
After finding barriers to entry in the K-12 marketplace, we’re taking a backdoor approach through summer reading.