Hi everyone. Marianne from Houston, Texas. I have taught 3-5 Math/Science and am currently the Special Education Software Specialist for our district. We just went to an inclusive environment for our kiddo's. Is anyone else 'inclusive' what have been some positivies or negatives. Also, being the technology person - what technology were you using with your students. Thanks...
Greetings from Atlantic Canada... the province of Prince Edward Island. I am a parent, social media consultant and advocate for educational technology in the school system on our tiny Island with a population of 140,000.
My name is Rashel and I have come to 2.0 to make connections with other online teachers. I was recently hired by KC Distance Learning as an online teacher. For the past three years I have homeschooled my son using their products and before that I was a remedial reading teacher for at-risk youth and students with exceptionalities at a school district in Florida. I now live in a remote area of Washington State, on Fidalgo Island, and I hope to meet other online teachers who have made the transition from f2f to distance learning.
Hi - my name is Howard Phillips - I have 30 years of wonderfully rewarding experiences in games design, production, research, and biz and I'm passionate about developing effective and efficient educational technologies that are fun and rewarding for learners of all types.
My name is michele and I am a mother of a senior in high school. We live in san antonio texas and I am attending UTSA. I want to teach middle school social studies and I can't wait to hurry up and graduate.
My name is Nansei Hanse. I teach Japanese (my first language) at a community college in MA. I've been teaching Japanese for many years, but I'm new to educational technology. I'm looking forward to learning more about it to catch up with my tech savvy students!
Hi Everyone: My name is Douglas W. Wallace and I live in California. In 2009 I published a memoir titled "Everything Will Be All Right." I wrote it primarly for my children, not for recognition, or monetary reward. It is a true story of my childhood struggles to remain in school as a victim of generational poverty. I had no idea that my story would attract the attention of educators from Texas to New Jersey and from Tennessee to California. It has been such a reward to know that my story of growing up in the rural south in the 1960's is helping children in poverty today. If you are an educator with a large number of impoverished students, my book is available free for classroom and library use. Donating my book is my way of paying it forward for the blessing of making it out of poverty. Today, I am a retired attorney and active investor. Feel free to contact me on 2.0 for any questions.