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TNTP Re-imagine Teaching

What’s It Like to Learn in a Rigorous and Personalized Classroom?

We hear a lot about the promise of personalized learning. But what does it look like in action? Follow two middle school students through language arts class as they study “I Am Malala”—in two very different ways.

Monica Milligan and Kit Tollerson

What Do Thousands of Watches Have to Do With Improving Schools?

Confused by the high number of students who take remedial courses in college, we wanted to know what they were doing in school in the twelve years prior. To find out, we turned to an unlikely technology: potty-training watches.

Adam Maier

Why Buffalo is “All In” for Upending the Opportunity Myth

In The Opportunity Myth, TNTP partnered with five anonymous school systems across the country to understand how students were experiencing the school day. In a candid interview, Buffalo Public Schools publicly names that they are one of those school systems.

Tequilla Brownie

Innovation or Rigor? Why Not Both?

"Let’s not buy into the argument that we have to choose between the rigor and innovation: We need to hit the gas on both."

Amanda Kocon

What Can 4,000 Students Teach Us About School?

We’ve been telling students that doing well in school creates opportunities—that showing up, doing the work, and meeting teachers’ expectations will prepare them for their futures. Unfortunately, that’s a myth.

Dan Weisberg

Equity in Schools, One Student at a Time

Personalized learning has the power to make each student equally important.

Dan Weisberg

6 Ways to Teach Black History All Year Round

Tips, lesson plans, and teaching tools for giving students rich exposure to Black history throughout the school year—and not just in February.

Kristy Sullivan

Putting Great Teaching at the Heart of Blended Learning

Without great teaching, blended learning isn’t learning at all.

Kelvey Oeser and Blair Rush

Election Day Conversations in the Classroom

Election Day is almost here and conversations will be taking place in classrooms about how electoral politics work, issues Americans are currently voting on, and more. Here are resources to help teachers make the most out of this teachable moment.

Old Content Won’t Work for the New Generation of Students

If we truly want to reach students today, it's important that we continue to look for new ways to make learning accessible, fun, and engaging.

Caitlin Meehan-Draper

What’s Possible When Kids Are Challenged in School? Ask the Kids.

Meet students from five classrooms who show what’s possible when kids get the challenging schoolwork they deserve.

Dan Weisberg

These High Schoolers Learn History to Make History

In Newark, New Jersey, high school students learn the basics of being historians, successful college students, and thoughtful, productive adults.

Kate McGovern

Dispatches from Great Classrooms: Boston, Massachusetts

In one Boston classroom, a combination of language supports, visuals, and hands-on experiments makes science exciting and accessible for English language learners.

Kate McGovern

Dispatches from Great Classrooms: Ruskin, Florida

In a public school classroom in rural Ruskin, Florida, we saw what’s possible when a great teacher puts tough, exciting content in front of kids and pushes them to tackle it.

Liz Vidyarthi

In Class, Bored to Underachievement

Students who are busy with engaging content and discussions don't have time to goof off. We are responsible to create learning experiences that will stimulate the minds of those that do.

Veeko Lucas

Choosing Wisely: A Strategic Approach to Curriculum in Duval County

Recently, Duval County Public Schools overhauled their curriculum to ensure all content allows teachers and kids to tackle high standards. We spoke to their superintendent about that process.

Liz Cutrona

Giving Students Academic Ownership

Encouraging academic ownership in the classroom helped one Fishman Prize finalist give students a sense of responsibility over their writing.

Jennifer Stocklin

Building Culturally Inclusive Classrooms

It’s essential for educators to understand their students’ life experiences, and be mindful of how easy it is to contribute to institutions of racism and power.

Sara Bokhari