Continuity helps the entire school or district persist in a crisis. Backing up data is the first step in continuity and ensures that IT and communications work.
Dale is an award-winning writer, author, content developer and creative director with twenty years of professional experience in journalism, advertising, marketing, publishing, technology and education. He’s gifted at providing creative, authoritative content and strategy that spans a diverse range of needs, circumstances, formats and audiences. He’s excellent at synthesizing complex information into actionable, easy-to-understand content and enjoys employing his extensive skills to create powerful experiences that engage, inspire and exceed expectations.
By taking into account your infrastructure, potential threats and vulnerabilities, and most critical assets, establishing a disaster recovery plan can help schools and districts bounce back after data disasters.
Considering all of the potential threats to K–12 data, disaster recovery is crucial for schools and districts to retrieve and reclaim vital information, and to maintain operations; avoiding catastrophic shut downs.
While the typical woes surrounding education have tended to be around funding, now—with the American Rescue Plan Act—schools and district have the funds to reimagine modern learning to accelerate recovery from months of lost learning opportunities.
The classroom is a buzz of opinions. Teacher Liz Kleinrock tries to keep up, capturing the comments on an easel pad. What has gotten these fourth graders so engaged? The subject of systemic racism.
The current COVID-19 pandemic puts us at a techno-ethical crossroads. And many in the ed-tech community feel that biometrics in schools will one day be a given.
By stirring a child's imagination, classic science fiction provides children with the tools they'll need for building a future where they can thrive.
Ed-tech company Clarity Innovations worked with the Math Learning Center to create a dynamic new way to share math learning with teachers and peers.
Numerous studies have shown the strengths of both virtual and augmented reality use in the classroom. But which is the best fit for today's schools?
By thinking of your learning presentation as a mini-movie, you could greatly improve the learning experience.