Remote learning isn't new: Radio instruction in the 1937 polio epidemic
The radio school experiment during the polio outbreak was highly innovative and untested. Some 315,000 children in grades 3 through 8 received lessons on the radio while at home.
Chicago teachers collaborated to create on-air lessons for each grade, local radio stations donated air time, and local papers printed class schedules each morning. Classes were just 15 minutes, providing simple broad questions and assigning homework.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Schools are supposed to be able to adjust to their students' needs and requirements throughout the year.
Especially in times of crisis, the technique called social-emotional learning is a m...
While going through a crisis of any kind can be challenging for most of us, one category that for sure feels the change is represented by the teaching staff worldwide.
When asked to teach their subject via Zoom or applications alike, teachers have to change their way of presenting the topic, make them seem more interesting and, what is even more important, to make the class more interactive; this can eventually lead to sadness, anxiety and fear even for the most experienced teachers.
If there is one thing that teachers should be particularly good at, this has to be mentoring their students.
By doing so, not only do they guide an individual's self-development throughout his or her school years, but they also emphasize the idea of human interaction, which should actually be the basis for most of our successful actions.