I have a huge backlog of resources that I’ve been planning to post about in this blog but, just because of time constraints, have not gotten around to doing. Instead of letting that backlog grow bigger, I regularly grab a few and list them here with a minimal description. It forces me to look through these older links, and help me organize them for my own use. I hope others will find them helpful, too. These are resources that I didn’t include in my “Best Tweets” feature because I had planned to post about them, or because I didn’t even get around to sending a tweet sharing them.
Here are This Week’s “Links I Should Have Posted About, But Didn’t”:
The view from the top of the Shard: London panorama of sights and sounds – interactive is from The Guardian. I’m adding it to The Best Geography Sites For Learning About Europe.
Seth Godin has a great graph on the feelings one goes through when writing a book. I’m adding it to So, You Want To Write A Book? Here’s The Best Advice….
Seven Wonders is a pretty neat interactive. I’m adding it to
The Best Sites For Learning About Various “Seven Wonders.”
Technology Integration Research Review is from Edutopia. I’m adding it to The Best Research Available On The Use Of Technology In Schools.
A Year of Genius Hour – What Have I Learned? is from Dare To Care. I’m adding it to The Best Resources For Applying “Fed Ex Days” To Schools.
On genuine vs. bogus inquiry – using EQs properly is from Grant Wiggins. I’m adding it to The Best Posts & Articles About Asking Good Questions.
Andrew Sobel, on the power of asking questions is from Smart Blog on Leadership. I’m adding it to the same list.
Here are some other regular features I post in this blog:
“The Best…” series (which now number 1060)
The most popular posts on this blog each month
My monthly choices for the best posts on this blog each month
Each month I do an “Interview Of The Month” with a leader in education
Periodically, I post “A Look Back” highlighting older posts that I think are particularly useful
Resources that share various “most popular” lists useful to teachers