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The Most Popular Classroom Q&A Posts This School Year

Most of us teachers have either finished the school year or are just about to do so.

I thought it would be a good time to review and share the most popular posts from the past 10 months.

The first 10 posts are the most popular ones that have also been posted during this past school year.

The second list is the most popular ones—period. In other words, they have received the most "hits" but may have originally appeared prior to the fall of 2018.

You can see the links after this excerpt from one of them:



Most Popular & Originally Appeared This School Year

1. Response: Ways to Handle a Class That Has Gotten Out-of-Control

2. Response: 'Building Relationships With Students Is the Most Important Thing a Teacher Can Do'

3. Response: Ways to Differentiate Instruction for ELLs

4. Response: Classrooms Don't Need 'Pinterest-y Looking Walls'

5. Response: 'Writing Frames Are the Recipes of Writing'

6. Response: Ways to Build Speaking Skills With ELLs

7. Response: Ways to Give Effective Feedback on Student Writing

8. Response: Provide Feedback on Writing That 'Helps Students Tell Their Story'

9. Author Interview With Rich Milner: "Reimagining 'Classroom Management' for Equity"

10. Response: Knowing 'When to Stop Teaching Strategies and Just Let Students Read'


Most Popular Overall

1. Response: Students Share Their Best School Experiences and What We Can Learn From Them

2. Response: How to Practice Restorative Justice in Schools

3. Response: The Best Ways to Resolve Conflicts Between Students

4. Response: The Best Ways to Engage Students in Learning

5. Response: Ways to Handle a Class That Has Gotten Out-of-Control

6. Response: Advice on Making a Mid-Career Change to Teaching

7. Several Ways We Can Teach Social Studies More Effectively -- Part One

8. Response: ELL Students' Home Language Is an Asset, Not a 'Barrier'

9. Response: Ways to Promote Transfer of Learning

10. Response: Challenges Principals Face & How to Respond to 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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