Teaching Our Youngest
Publisher: U.S. Department of Education 2002
Number of pages: 48
It draws from scientifically based research about what pre-school teachers and childcare providers can do to help children develop their language abilities, increase their knowledge, become familiar with books and other printed materials, learn letters and sounds, recognize numbers and learn to count.
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by Lauren B. Resnick - National Academies Press
The topics covered are the nature of thinking and learning, the possibilities of teaching general reasoning, the attempts to improve intelligence, thinking skills in academic disciplines, cultivating the disposition toward higher order thinking, etc.
by Rajiv S. Jhangiani, Robert Biswas-Diener - Ubiquity Press
Affordable education. Transparent science. Accessible scholarship. These ideas are slowly becoming a reality thanks to the open education, open science, and open access movements. This book shares the stories from global leaders in the open movement.
by Bertram Bandman - The Ohio State University Press
Bandman demonstrates the relevance of philosophy to education by undertaking a philosophical examination of the crucial question 'What should be taught?' His purpose is to determine what qualifies as a rational argument in answering this question.
The objective of this book is to lift the fog of the various misunderstandings of college: credits, courses, assignments, studying, etc. It is somewhat slanted toward US students; however, many of the things can be applied to different colleges.