Category Student Work
Paul Salopek recently took the time to look at and reply to a selection of student work from Out of Eden Learn, including some pieces in Spanish. In this blog post we highlight three very different pieces of student work along with Paul’s responses. Together, they show the range of ways in which students (and […]
** If you would like to have a class participate in Stories of Human Migration, please email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We are excited to share what we believe to be an important addition to the Out of Eden Learn curricula: our new Stories of Human Migration learning journey, which we are offering to students aged […]
An English translation follows Reflexionando sobre nuestro programa piloto en español En el otoño del 2015, me uní al equipo de Out Of Eden con la tarea de traducir y supervisar las comunicaciones españolas en un programa piloto de nuestro plan de estudios “Viaje de Aprendizaje Central: Parte Uno” (disponible aquí en español). Queríamos saber […]
As I write, Paul is getting ready to set off across the bleak and remote steppes of Kazakhstan. According to Paul, this part of his journey has been one of the most demanding because of the logistical preparations necessary to walk across terrain that hasn’t been traversed on foot in decades. Nevertheless, he recently found […]
Integrating Out of Eden Learn into my 5th and 6th grade Spanish classes//La integración del ‘Out of Eden Learn’ en mis clases de 5to y 6to grado.
Ver abajo la versión de este blog en español. Vanenka Mosqueira is a Spanish teacher at Atlanta International School. Her students participated in the recent Spanish pilot of Out of Eden Learn. Previously, she adapted some of Out of Eden Learn’s materials for her students. Vanenka follows the International Baccalaureate curriculum. “To educate with the […]
On November 24, 2015 we held a Google+ Hangout called Out of Eden Learn in the Classroom. During this session five educators from our community shared how they have incorporated Out of Eden Learn into their specific classroom contexts. The participants, who all happen to be active on Twitter, were: Andy Richardson, an International Baccalaureate […]