TL; DR: The more you know, the better you think. Because you can’t think, if you don’t know.
The last in a three-part response to John Holt’s Teach Your Own, and why I’m a big fan of unschooling.
Assessment is a problem in schools and even more problematic in the home.
Unschooling is a popular term but its interpretations and applications vary wildly. In Part I, I turn to the father of unschooling and find that his writings go beyond homeschooling to be useful for parenting as well.
Toddler art is exactly not what I expected.
When I was in teacher’s college, a speaker told us that to be the best teacher, we had to settle for mediocrity. Sounds terrible, right?
Disclaimer: Our kid isn’t even two.
London was pretty crazy in terms of a first-time teaching experience. Or so we thought. Then we came to Dagang.
Both Andrea and I miss being students. As a teacher, we also really need to understand what it’s like to be a student. In this post, I’m going to explore a little bit of both of these things. Being a Student Life use to be straightforward. Things mostly came down to myself: if I paid…
…is the comparison I would like to make. However, knowing that dependent on the province, city, district, specific school that you’re in, things can be quite different. So perhaps a more specific (and unfortunately less catchy (and therefore not being used)) title is: Tom Baines and Sir Winston Churchill vs. The Warren. Or what I remember…