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.
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.