Melissa Garber is a sex-ed teacher, and she’s here to answer your questions about the state of Sex Ed today.
Overcoming our internal biases to help others learn
The classroom setting is better for early teenagers, while self-guided language learning is better for adults.
A steadily bolstering industry, the opportunities and possibilities for careers in video gaming are growing every day.
Students with chronic illness often get only a few hours of education a week. Telepresence robots could let them participate fully in classroom and school activities.
For young children, how we speak is often more important than what we say. Even ‘positive’ generalizations can lead children to adopt negative stereotypes.
Teachers – get to really know your kids, their families, their community and its history, and what’s going on at home. While school policies are important, relationships are the real keys to success.
Recent research raised concerns about girls’ stereotypes on their gender’s lack of “brilliance.” But an overlooked finding suggestions boys also hold hindering stereotypes about themselves in school.
Children need to learn that science is worth getting excited about.
While planning and caring for a school garden takes a lot of work, it’s also a lot of fun—and getting students engaged makes it all the more enjoyable.
This formula, replicated, has the ability to empower and inspire many individuals across Africa
Using sensors on smartphones and smartwatches can shed light on patients’ symptoms of depression, even identifying ones they didn’t notice or share with counselors.
Do you actively write down what you can do to help your child learn how to learn?
Yes, parents, your child can study too much.
HIV rates are skyrocketing, with 115,000 new cases in 2015 — 15% of them among people ages 15-24. That’s up 35% from prior years, a dramatic increase.
What are kids reading in the new year? What kids read has a strong impact on their perceptions of reality.