We’re grateful to the educators continuing to support students and families through the COVID-19 pandemic.
We’ve developed these resources to support student well-being and learning during school closures, and we will keep this page updated as we publish new pieces.
“I have begun to feel helpless during this time,” writes author Jamilah Pitts. “But I never felt helpless as a teacher.”
Taking time to check assumptions about family engagement can make a huge difference in the lives of your students and their caregivers.
Social distancing means this year’s Ramadan will look different for Muslim students. Here’s what educators can do to help.
Experts from the California Collaborative for Educational Excellence offer recommendations for supporting students with learning disabilities through the coronavirus pandemic.
Advocate for students and families during this crisis by using this resource to evaluate your district’s response to the coronavirus pandemic and offer recommendations for changes.
Experts at The Trevor Project offered their recommendations for ways educators can support LGBTQ students through coronavirus school closures.
Amid school closures, online classes can offer new opportunities for culturally responsive teaching. Here’s what one educator is trying with her fifth grade students.
Experts from the National Child Traumatic Stress Network share their recommendations for educators supporting students during the COVID-19 crisis.
As COVID-19 infections increase, so too does racism and xenophobia. Use our “Speak Up” strategies to let people know you’re not OK with racist or xenophobic comments about coronavirus or anything else.
We asked educators what they need, and we listened. We hope this message—and these resources—offer some help.
An instructional coach experiencing long-term school closures in Washington state shares some encouraging words for fellow educators who are grappling with the impact of the COVID-19 outbreak and their own emotions.
The spread of the new coronavirus has become racialized, so it’s critical that educators understand the historical context and confront racist tropes and xenophobia from students and colleagues.