Lincoln Learning Solutions
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Three Questions to Get Your Class Thinking

student achievement, student motivation, personalized learning, student behavior

Just like any teacher, your passion is helping your students to learn and prepare for their future. Part of that responsibility is teaching students how to become life-long learners. Using metacognitive strategies in your classroom can help to bring out the inner teacher in your students.

Use LMS Data to Promote Student Success

online learning, student achievement, student motivation, personalized learning, online teaching

As an online teacher, you likely have access to a plethora of data within your learning management system (LMS). Did you know you can use this data to positively influence your students’ learning experience?

Defusing Difficult Online Students

elearning, online learning, education, student achievement, student motivation, student behavior

All teachers encounter students who are difficult or disruptive. Online students are no exception. Dealing with a disruptive online student, however, can be challenging for educators.

Targeted Teaching and Learning

education, student achievement, teaching, student motivation, formative assessment, criteria for success, learning intentions

Think about the last time you took on learning something new: a new job, a new craft or hobby, a new skill. As you sat down as a complete novice, you probably already thought about what it would look like and feel like to be successful.

As adults, we do this often. We think about what we want out of our new experiences, and we choose them based on some kind of motivator. Whether we want a better salary, we want a new pastime, or we need to fix up our house, we dive into learning because we are driven.

Get Your Student Talking About School

education, student achievement, student motivation, homework, student conversations

As parents, we want to hear our students talk about their school day, but often our standard question doesn’t lend itself to what we really want to hear.

Asking students, “What did you do today?” returns answers like, “We played outside. We had gym. We made a volcano.” Statements like these tell you a little about what transpired throughout their day, but it doesn’t get to the meat of the story.