(Usually, I just post a weekly version of this regular feature. However, sometimes I post an extra “Special Edition” when I have more good links than usual)

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 is a Special Edition of “Links I Should Have Posted About, But Didn’t”:

When Should You Compromise? is from The New York Times Learning Network. I’m adding it to The Best Posts & Articles About Compromise.

Fiction or Nonfiction? Considering the Common Core’s Emphasis on Informational Text
is from The New York Times Learning Network. I’m adding it to The Most Useful Resources For Implementing Common Core.

Asking Effective Questions is from the Ontario Education Ministry. I’m adding it to The Best Posts & Articles About Asking Good Questions.

Here are some other resources I’m adding to the same list:

To Have the Most Impact, Ask the Right Questions is from The Harvard Business Review.

Questions from the French Bac in Philosophy is by Grant Wiggins.

Help Students De-Stress for Success is from Edutopia. I’m adding it to The Best Resources For Learning About Teens & Stress.

The Science of Storytelling: Why Telling a Story is the Most Powerful Way to Activate Our Brains is from LifeHacker. I’m adding it to The Best Digital (& Non-Digital) Storytelling Resources.

Not Flipping for Flipped is by Josh Stumpenhorst. I’m adding it to The Best Posts On The “Flipped Classroom” Idea.

Here’s an interesting infographic. I’m adding it as a sort of “bonus” to The Best Visualizations Of How People Spend Their Days.

How the Average American Family Spends Money

Browse more infographics.

Here’s a useful chart on What’s the Difference Between “Doing Projects” and “Project Based Learning”? I’m adding it to The Best Sites For Cooperative Learning Ideas.