ASSISTments provides online homework with the added optional perk of help in the form of hints, videos, links, and more embedded in each question.
Writing is a process, not a one-and-done event. When a student is writing their first draft, it is important that they simply get their ideas out, mistakes and all. After that brain dump, now comes the work of editing and revising.
If you are an innovative educator, than you know that you serve students with varying abilities and learning differences.
A new report finds that more Americans are using benzodiazepines than ever before despite efforts to curtail their use.
Benzodiazepines are used to treat conditions such as anxiety and insomnia and include alprazolam (Xanax, Niravam) diazepam (Valium), clonazepam (Klonopin), lorazepam (Ativan) as well as others.
60 Minutes recently posted a “groundbreaking” study about screen time and the adolescent brain.
A small U.K. study shows that individuals who participated in mindfulness training as part of an intensive weight management program lost more weight in six months than others in the program who did not attend mindfulness courses.
New research suggests being in a strong committed relationship can reduce the risk of suicide, especially among members of the military. Investigators from Michigan State University discovered strong committed relationships appear to reduce the risk of suicide among National Guard and reserve members.
Suicide rates for members of the military are disproportionally higher than for civilians. Moreover, around the holidays the number of reported suicides often increases, for service members and civilians alike.
Thanks for check out my #MakerspacesAtoZ blog series. In case you missed it, you can catch my previous posts here:
If you and your spouse are in the same line of work, a rude coworker’s behavior toward one of you has the power to make you both lose sleep, according to a new study published in the journal Occupational Health Science.
Researchers from Portland State University (PSU) and the University of Illinois surveyed 305 couples in a variety of jobs. The findings build on previous research that looks at the relationship between workplace incivility — a common stressful work event — and employee sleep in the context of dual-earner couples.