- — Steve DeBoer (@WHS_Mr_DeBoer)Mon, Jun 06 2016 14:48:30On this 72nd anniversary of D-Day, a great resource from the Google Cultural Institute & @USNatArchives. https://www.google.com/culturalinstitute/u/0/exhibit/d-day-and-the-normandy-invasion/wRQ7nqwa?projectId=historic-moments … #sschat
- — mrpotter (@mrpotter)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:00:48#SSchat Let's do this. Its D-Day and we are talking "strategies for teaching about wars." Introduce yourselves and we'll get started.
- — Bill Chapman (@classroomtools)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:06:04Hello #sschat, this is Bill Chapman, a retired secondary social studies teacher, checking in from Berkeley, CA.
- — Pomegranate Lab (@PomegranateLab)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:08:04The Big questions behind evaluating project based learning. http://www.edutopia.org/blog/evaluating-pbl-michael-hernandez … #pblchat #pbl #pblcourse #sschat
- — mrpotter (@mrpotter)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:09:00
- — Michael Milton (@42ThinkDeep)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:10:02It's important to understand the major players in war. But to just focus on them you are not helping to tell a more complete history #sschat
- — Bill Chapman (@classroomtools)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:10:28A1 As with most aspects of teaching history, "Great Men" should be banished, or at least shown from as many POVs as possible. #sschat
- — Judy Richter (@judyrichter2001)Mon, Jun 06 2016 23:10:38A1: Usually avoid "Great Man" history - Sometimes make exception for Washington in US I-Ss prefer learning about average people ##sschat
Strategies for teaching about Wars with host @MrPotter
#SSChat discussion 6/6/2016
byMichael Milton103 Views