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Q&A Collections: Student Voices

During the summer, I will be sharing thematic posts bringing together responses on similar topics from the past nine years. You can see all those collections from the first eight years here.

Here are the ones I've posted so far:

This Year's Most Popular Q&A Posts

Race & Racism in Schools

School Closures & the Coronavirus Crisis

Classroom-Management Advice

Best Ways to Begin the School Year

Best Ways to End the School Year

Student Motivation & Social-Emotional Learning

Implementing the Common Core

Facing Gender Challenges in Education

Teaching Social Studies.

Cooperative & Collaborative Learning

Using Tech in the Classroom

Today's theme is on Student Voices—times when this column featured commentaries written by students. You can see the list following this excerpt from one of them:

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*Students Reflect on Their Distance Learning Experiences

Six students, from the ages of 7 to 17, share their thoughts about online learning—both the good and the bad.

*'My Online Learning Experience as a Student Is Not so Good'

High school students reveal what they like about remote learning, what they don't like, and whether they'd prefer online learning or getting their education in school.

*Student: Online Learning Is 'Stressful and Irritating'

Four students—from California, Minnesota, and France—discuss their varying experiences with online learning, including their pros and cons.

*'He Was a Very Good Listener': Students Write About Their Most Memorable Teachers

Six students write about their most memorable teachers and why those educators were important in their lives, citing their listening skills and their ability to "keep it real," among other reasons.

*Students Describe Their Favorite Teachers

Five students share memories of their favorite teachers and why they appreciated them, including their teachers' presence in times of emotional stress and their belief in them.

*Students Share Their Best School Experiences & What We Can Learn From Them

Five students contribute short pieces about their favorite classroom moments and what others might be able to learn from them.

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The opinions expressed in Classroom Q&A With Larry Ferlazzo 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.

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