In part two of their posts on project-based learning, John Larmer and Bob Lenz of the Buck Institute for Education address some of the commonly heard questions about the practice.

Bob Lenz and John Larmer of the Buck Institute for Education show how high-quality project-based learning can be based in rigorous content and develop deeper learning competencies.

In the second of two posts, Kathleen Cushman recounts the story of how a new teacher learned to meet students where they are.

Kathleen Cushman presents the story of a young teacher who makes her way to connect with students.

A new study from Stanford researchers suggests ways to design assessments that engage students and motivate them to demonstrate their knowledge and skills.

Jal Mehta offers advice about the pitfalls that could doom teaching for deeper learning.

Time off with his children showed Jal Mehta that the best education is responsive to children's needs and connected to the world around them.

Project-based learning is beneficial for all students, especially those farthest from opportunity, writes Bob Lenz of the Buck Institute for Education.

At an EL Education school in Maine, a cooperative effort to develop Habits of Work and Learning created broad ownership for school goals.

An English teacher at an EL Education school shows how students can develop a belief in themselves and their abilities through their engagement with challenging work.

The opinions expressed in Learning Deeply are strictly those of the author(s) and do not reflect the opinions or endorsement of Editorial Projects in Education, or any of its publications.

Follow This Blog


Most Viewed on Education Week



Recent Comments