I write many posts about recent research studies and how they can relate practically to the classroom. In fact, I post a regular feature called Research Studies of the Week. In addition, I write individual posts about studies I feel are particularly relevant to my work as a teacher.
I’m continuing with my mid-year “Best” lists, and it makes sense now to publish one on recent studies. You can see all my 1,300 “Best” lists here.
You might also be interested in:
My Best Posts On New Research Studies In 2013 – Part Two
My Best Posts On New Research Studies In 2013 — So Far
My Best Posts On New Research Studies In 2012 — So Far
My Best Posts On New Research Studies In 2011
Hare are My Best Posts On New Research Studies In 2014 – So Far:
The Best Posts On The Study Suggesting That Bare Classroom Walls Are Best For Learning
Another Big Surprise: Reflection Helps Learning
Another Shocker – NOT! Students Respond Better To Support Than Threats
Study: Gratitude Increases Self-Control
The Best Research On Listening To Music When Studying
How Adam Grant Just Made Teaching More Complicated
“Knowledge Motivates Preschoolers More Than Stickers, Study Says”
The Best Resources On The Dangers Of Multitasking
This Has Me Concerned: “Study Links Teacher ‘Grit’ with Effectiveness, Retention”
Another Study Demonstrates The Ineffectiveness Of Extrinsic Motivation, But Also Something More….
Quote Of The Day: Have You Ever Wondered How Many Decisions We Teachers Need To Make Each Day?
Some Very Interesting Info On Self-Control Research
New US Dept. of Ed Finds That “Less Effective Teaching” Responsible For 2-4 Percent Of Achievement Gap
Must-Read Article About A Must-Read Study: “Can Upward Mobility Cost You Your Health?”
Study: “How Stories Get Into Your Brain”
Quote Of The Day: “Fighting in Teenagers Lowers Their IQ”
The Best Posts On Study Finding That Standardized Tests Don’t Measure Cognitive Ability
Surprising Study — NOT: People Learn A Second Language Better By Physically Simulating Words
Another Study Shows That Self-Affirmation Activities Help People Think More Clearly
Study: Standardized Tests Don’t Measure “Fluid Intelligence”