Many initiatives geared toward college and career readiness focus on a student's early years and high school, but middle school may be the best time to intervene.
Entrepreneurship is often considered a "risky" endeavor. But I think ed-tech startups are often less risky that startups in other industries.
Thurgood Marshall College's program to help improve minority teacher quality and retention surrounds teachers with experienced educators of color.
Why don't we value reading non-fiction in the same way we value reading fiction? We need a more flexible interpretation of what constitutes "good reading material."
The buyer's needs in education are often shaped by the policy context of the education system. That means products are shaped by those policies too.
You just asked a question to your class of 30 students. One student provides the correct answer, but how do you know everyone in the class grasped the concept?
There's a perception that teachers are resistant towards adopting new technologies. Here are some ways for startups to overcome barriers that keep many teachers from ever introducing new applications to their students.
In my previous post, we reviewed the first half of how to make a free intro/demo video for your product with software you probably already have. Today, we're tackling part two.
Students and teachers are looking forward to summer break and so are we. We're taking this time to do strategic planning and make important decisions for the future of this startup.
When developing your ed-tech startup, there are times you'll need to create a video, either for pitching to a business plan competition or as a demo for your product. Here's how to make a basic video with software you probably already have.