Teacher created resources

Teacher created resources DEFAULT
01

Literacy

Enhance students’ literacy skills by focusing on the five essential areas of literacy, including: Word Recognition, Reading Comprehension, Content Knowledge, and Writing.

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02

Intervention

Bridge the gap between struggling and proficient students with a standards-based program that fits into a variety of instructional settings.

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03

Mathematics

Help students master mathematical key concepts while developing procedural proficiency, conceptual understanding, and higher-level thinking skills.

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04

Guided Math

Create a classroom environment of numeracy and mathematical discourse and engage all learners in connecting mathematics to their own lives.

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05

Social Studies

Use the primary sources, literary and historical texts, simulations, and reader's theater scripts to deepen students' content knowledge and build critical-thinking skills.

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06

Science/STEAM

Build scientific knowledge while supporting content-area literacy with science products that feature hands-on activities and the 5E model of inquiry and instruction.

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07

Early Childhood

Help young students develop the skills necessary to unlock words and concepts, make meaning, and become successful learners.

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08

Spanish Resources

Teacher Created Materials offers products in both English and Spanish to help students develop the language proficiency skills needed to be successful, life-long learners.

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09

Building Educator Capacity

Professional resources, by Shell Education, provide teachers and students with the best instructional tools necessary to develop the skills they need.

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10

Culturally Responsive Teaching

As a leader in Culturally and Linguistically Responsive teaching and learning, Teacher Created Materials is poised to support teachers, students, and families with sought after professional development and the highest quality resources.

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11

Daily Practice

Expand students’ knowledge bases and prepare them for Next Generation Assessments by incorporating these engaging, challenging practice exercises into their daily learning.

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Sours: https://www.teachercreatedmaterials.com/

Work Sheets from
Teacher Created Resources

Welcome to Education World's Work Sheet Library. Here you will find more than 250 ready-to-print student work sheets organized by subject and grade. The lessons are arranged by subject. Click on each subject below to find a library of work sheets organized by grade level. All the work sheets in this library were provided to Education World by our friends at Teacher Created Resources. (Click on the advertisement above for a complete catalog of Teacher Created Resources teacher-ready activities.)

Language Arts Work Sheets
Work sheets for teaching writing, parts of speech, poetry, grammar, more...

Math Work Sheets
Work sheets for teaching computation, measurement, math facts, money, more...

Science Work Sheets
Work sheets for teaching about earth, the human body, animals, electricity, more...

Social Sciences/History Work Sheets
Work sheets for teaching about holidays, countries, civics, famous Americans, more...

Education World®
Copyright © 2009 Education World

Sours: https://www.educationworld.com/a_lesson/worksheets/TCM/
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How Teacher-Created Free Online Resources Are Changing the Classroom

Keeping information fresh and up to date in a quickly moving world is one of the biggest reasons districts are starting to get more serious about the power of teacher-created  open resources. Districts typically adopt new textbooks on a five-year cycle. At that point, some of the information is outdated.

Another reason teachers like Langhorst are excited about this movement is the ability to adapt resources for their own use. If a teacher believes a lesson plan found online isn’t completely aligned with the standards taught in his state, he can modify it until he’s comfortable with it. And, textbook companies often tailor their content to the legislative priorities of big states like Texas and California -- where there are lots of schools -- essentially forcing teachers in other states to accept language around some ideas, like climate change and the characterization of different ethnic groups, that were approved by those state legislatures.

But many teachers still have big questions about OER that will determine how many of them choose to adopt this approach to teaching and curriculum. Teachers are familiar with the amount of time and energy it takes to create good learning materials because many already curate and remix lessons. As the infrastructure to search and share those lesson plans becomes more robust, some teachers wonder whether they should share lessons they created with the world when they were never compensated for the time they put into making them. Others worry about issues of intellectual copyright.

“You’ve got this potentially great lesson that you’ve created and you want to share it, but it’s not a book or a song, something that traditionally has an author,” Langhorst said. Instead, lesson plans are often mashups of articles, videos, photos and other media. Teachers are hesitant to share those lessons with their names attached because they know they don’t actually own all the elements within it.

“I can’t think of many things I do in the classroom that I can solely say I created or that I thought of,” Langhorst said. He’s also worried that some districts will pull back from textbooks as a way to save money (a lot of money), but won’t reinvest those savings into the teachers creating curriculum or into professional development to help them use the new resources well.

GOING OPEN BY FOCUSING ON PROJECTS

Vista Unified School District, just north of San Diego, has been quietly transitioning to open educational resources through its focus on providing alternative paths to learning for students. For example, Vista Visions Academy allows K-12 students to attend school only half the time, while pursuing independent study at home through online programs.

In middle school, students come to a school building only three days a week. They get help from their teacher or peers, have advisory and complete lab classes. The other two days a week are done online. High school students take 90 percent of their classes online. Because of the unique structure at Vista Visions, teachers there have been using digital resources they curated for several years.

District leaders are also trying to support teachers to move more toward a project-based learning approach to teaching and away from traditional, textbook-bound instruction. As part of the process they are training teachers to curate and remix engaging lessons, paying them for their time while they’re doing it. “We’re trying to teach teachers to be discerning about what they’re bringing to kids,” said Erin English, Vista’s director of blended and online learning.

She says this shift in professional development has translated to a change of instruction. A few years ago most teachers in a typical Vista Unified classroom were following a textbook, assigning a worksheet to practice a skill, and then doing an activity or writing assignment based on that lesson. Now, teachers who have had extra training are asking students to find their own information and use it to display their knowledge of the subject. Sometimes teachers will tell students where to find that information, but they are also trying to help students analyze their sources.

“It’s getting teachers to understand that all students learn differently,” English said. “We’ve been standardizing our instruction for years, but we haven’t been very successful.”

English said one big point of pushback from her teachers revolves around the time it takes to create materials this way. She understands it’s a huge workload, which is why she’s committed to paying teachers in her district who are working to create open educational resources.

“It’s about giving kids current, relevant and timely material,” English said. She contends that teachers can’t teach their students to think critically about the world and the information presented to them if they learn from only one source while in school. Open educational resources can help drive home the point that there’s always another opinion or a different perspective.

“We need to give [students] problems for them to solve themselves,” English said. That’s why she’s so excited about a collaborative project Vista teachers created with teachers in Ohio and Wisconsin about how the earth affects people and how people affect the earth. The seventh-grade teachers at middle schools in all three states collaborated to build a unit of study that students in each class would do over three months. Students also collaborated with one another across state lines to give feedback, eventually presenting their final projects to one another through Google Hangouts.

“Students chose how they were going to display how they were going to master those standards through projects,” English said. In the final products, students demonstrated their learning with everything from coding to making videos. One girl built her own smoke machine to simulate smog. English said the cross-state collaboration was particularly fun because students in different parts of the country had a lot of misconceptions about one another. Connecting over their projects helped them learn about different regions of the country.

“We have not done competency-based education, nor have we done a lot of open materials in our classrooms in a typical school,” English said. Teachers involved in the collaboration were dipping their toes into a lot of new areas, but they felt safe doing so because the teachers in Ohio had much more experience with both project-based learning and competency-based education.

“For our teachers it was enlightening,” English said. While the collaboration impacted relatively few teachers and students, the exhibition of the projects sparked excitement in other teachers to try something similar. The use of open resources trickled down into other classes that are now trying to use digital content they’ve curated as supplements to textbooks.

“Most teachers have been doing this for a really long time without publicizing it,” English said. California teachers often feel particularly hamstrung by textbooks because of a court ruling in the Williams case that every child must have access to a textbook. The law came out of a class-action lawsuit meant to ensure equal access to clean and safe facilities and up-to-date learning materials for all California students. Practically, that means many district leaders feel they must spend huge portions of slim budgets on textbooks.

“Very few people haven’t realized the gold mine of the internet,” English said. That’s why she’s grateful the Office of Educational Technology at the Department of Education has been supportive of open educational resources through its #GoOpen push.

The Office of Ed Tech is supporting districts to #GoOpen in a few ways. First, staff members are trying to ensure that there is infrastructure in place to make teacher-created materials more discoverable. Amazon has brought its recommending and search prowess to the project with Inspire, a platform where teachers can upload their lessons, tag them and make them freely available to other teachers around the country. Inspire is still in beta, with several district around the country testing its functionality. The plan is for the Inspire platform to be compatible with third-party learning management systems that many schools already use, so teachers can search the learning registry from within their school’s platform.

Another part of the #GoOpen initiative is to connect districts doing this work and encourage more to join. DOE staff have paired “Ambassador” districts with “launch” districts, like Liberty and Vista, so educators involved in this work can share information, best practices and learnings.

Sours: https://www.kqed.org/mindshift/45544/how-teacher-created-free-online-resources-are-changing-the-classroom

Teacher-Created Resource Library

Students in our 21st century classrooms are using digital educational materials – especially now with remote instruction, online courses and virtual classrooms. Teachers of students with visual impairments are actively seeking accessible digital resources.

The Teacher-Created Resource Library on Paths to Technology is a library of various types of free digital resources that teachers and families can simply select and immediately use with students. These accessible digital materials have been created by teachers - for teachers. Many of the Library resources have associated posts with lesson plans and ideas expanding how these materials might be used to teach specific educational goals. 

The goal of the resource library is to share our teacher-created materials so that each teacher does not spend time re-created the same materials. Teachers - please share accessible digital materials that you have created and help us grow the Resource Library! The Resource Library is starting with non-visual digital maps and teacher-created books (in a variety of digital formats: ePubs, iBooks, PowerPoint presentations, PDFs, etc.); however, the goal is to expand to accessible Word documents, quizzes, and other resources. Please send your accessible materials (and questions!) to [email protected]

Resources are regularly being added - please check back frequently to see the new additions!

Map Library

Book Library

Lesson Library

Learn How to Share Your Ideas!

Sours: https://www.perkinselearning.org/technology/teacher-created-resource-library

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Teacher Created Resources Paper for Scrapbooking and other Projects

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