I often write about research studies from various fields and how they can be applied to the classroom. I write individual posts about ones that I think are especially significant, and will continue to do so. However, so many studies are published that it’s hard to keep up. So I’ve started writing a “round-up” of some of them each week or every other week as a regular feature.
By the way, you might also be interested in MY BEST POSTS ON NEW RESEARCH STUDIES IN 2021 – PART TWO.
You can see all my “Best” lists related to education research here.
Here are some new useful studies (and related resources):
Helping struggling students and benefiting all: Peer effects in primary education https://t.co/4ap91KHb4n
“Our findings show that policies aimed at improving the bottom of the achievement distribution have the potential to generate social-multiplier effects that benefit all.”
— Paul Bruno (@Paul__Bruno) June 24, 2023
Abl Connect at Harvard is an excellent resource of research about specific instructional strategies.
Study finds that time spent on social media is among the least influential factors in adolescent mental health.
Family and school factors played far more prominent roles, just as they always have. https://t.co/s5IjhE7y8f
— Sherry Pagoto (@DrSherryPagoto) May 9, 2023
Chicago policy⬆️school-level control and:
⬆️math & English passing rates by ~ 4 pct pts, comparable to interventions costing over $1,000 per pupil; achieved at nearly $0.
— Cara Jackson @carajackson.bsky.social (@cara__jackson) July 19, 2023
This paper suggests effect sizes for reading vs. math depend on grade (at least for tutoring as an intervention): https://t.co/EF7pfStfnO
— Cara Jackson @carajackson.bsky.social (@cara__jackson) July 26, 2023
When Does School Autonomy Improve Student Outcomes? authored by Kirabo Jackson.