Early Childhood Education
Education and technology are becoming increasingly integrated, and keeping up on all of the new educational applications for kids is important. One of the biggest struggles is not finding an app; it is finding the appropriate app.
Children born at 37-38 weeks rather than at full-term 40-41 weeks, have lower academic achievement, according to the journal Pediatrics.
A newly released study concludes that children, particularly those from low income households, who attend preschool are less likely to later depend on taxpayer-funded services as adults.
A community stunned by the loss of a young woman whose life was cut short by a drunk driver is continuing a fundraising event in her honor.
Educators in urban areas such as Philadelphia and LA are questioning the suspension of students in the early grades.
In an article in the The New York Times, Nicholas Krisof suggests early childhood education is more important than Occupy Wall Street.
Research shows that high quality pre-kindergarten experiences have a lasting impact on a child in both school and life and investing in such yields significant returns.
The PreK-3 movement is ambitious, with connecting objectives — universal access to free public preschool, mandatory full day kindergarten and a seamless curriculum from PreK through third grade with increased parental involvement.
Kids love learning when they are too busy having fun to know they’re doing something educational. That’s the idea behind LearningGamesforKids.com.
This month, the Gesell Institute for Human Development at Yale is reporting on studies done to determine how child development today relates to Arnold Gesell’s observations, first published in 1925.
There is no doubt that school lunches are quite important and for some children it might be the best meal they get each day. And that is why the school lunch program is so crucial.
The latest research regarding education and crime shows that investing more in high quality preschool programs not only reduces crime but saves millions of dollars.
Studies reveal that chronically absent kindergartners perform at lower levels than their first grade peers and for many low income youngsters this persists until 5th grade.