Q & A Collections: Brain-Based Learning
I'll begin posting new questions and answers in early-to-mid-September, and during the summer will be sharing thematic posts bringing together responses on similar topics from the past three years. You can see those collections from the first two years here.
I have been alternating those posts with interviews I'm doing with authors about their new education books. On Monday, I'll end this summer season with an extended interview with Dana Goldstein that I think readers will find very interesting. So far this summer, I've interviewed:
Today's theme is on brain-based learning. Previous themes have been:
I'll be spending the summer organizing questions and answers for the next school year, and there is always room for more!
You can send questions to me at email@example.com.When you send it in, let me know if I can use your real name if it's selected or if you'd prefer remaining anonymous and have a pseudonym in mind.
You can also contact me on Twitter at @Larryferlazzo.
Anyone whose question is selected for this weekly column can choose one free book from a variety of education publishers.
Also, you can listen to ten minute interviews I've done with contributors to this column at my BAM! Radio Show.
And, now, here's a list of all my columns related to brain-based learning:
The staff at BrainFacts.org brought together three affiliated neuroscientists to make contributions in this first post of a four-part series.
Educators Wendi Pillars and Wendy Ostroff offered their experiences in this post.
Dr. David Dockterman, Renate N. Caine, Ph.D., and Kevin D. Washburn, (Ed.D) are contributed their responses here.
In this post, I shared some of my thoughts, a guest response from well-known author and researcher David A. Sousa, and comments left by readers.
I hope you've found this summary useful and, again, keep those questions coming!