COVID-19 ushered forth a plethora of new safety guidelines and strategies intended to bring students and teachers back to the classroom as safely as possible. Indoor air quality has topped the list of school leaders’ concerns.
With students back in physical classrooms, air quality must take priority regardless of a district’s mask policy.
Join this eSchool News webinar to learn about:
- health and safety risks associated with impure air and the need to “up our game” in classroom air purification
- regulatory guidelines on indoor air quality and a practical guide to evaluating your present air purification system(s)
- your peers’ experiences going through a recent upgrade to fix air quality concerns
Laura Ascione is the Editorial Director at eSchool Media. She is a graduate of the University of Maryland’s prestigious Philip Merrill College of Journalism.
Latest posts by Laura Ascione (see all)
More from eSchool News
We live in a world where learning and technology are intrinsically linked, especially in the minds of our youth. But do today’s students process information differently because it comes on a digital device? Is there a correlation between technology use and plummeting literacy rates? And is the way our young people consume information negatively impacting their growth as learners?
As millions more Americans are vaccinated against COVID-19 every day, many are now wondering what society will look like in a post-COVID world. The American educational system, having seen dramatic impacts to educators, parents, and students as a result of the virus, is no different.
Technology has opened up endless possibilities in classrooms around the world. For one, access to education has been significantly broadened, facilitating a wide range of teaching strategies and learning styles….
The 2021 E-rate Trends Report emphasizes the popularity of this essential program plus resources for districts to leverage
It’s halfway through the academic year, and schools across the United States are still wrestling with how to keep students enthusiastic about learning through a computer screen.
Nearly everyone has experienced augmented reality and virtual reality to some degree, and while they’re fun, AR and VR can also be incredibly powerful when integrated into classroom learning.
As we enter the third year in which every aspect of American life has been affected by the COVID-19 pandemic, I believe that educators, parents, and students have several reasons for real optimism.
Reliable high-speed internet access isn’t a “nice to have” – it’s absolutely essential for teaching and learning. Without reliable connectivity, students and teachers lose access to the digital tools and resources that make learning engaging and relevant.
A new phrase as a result of the pandemic, “learning loss,” captures the concern that students’ learning has been compromised over the past year and a half. However, before the strategies for addressing the concern can be identified, it’s important to define and articulate what is meant by learning loss.
COVID disrupted classroom teaching and learning, but it also prompted school district leaders to come up with new and paperless processes to keep school offices and operations running remotely.
Want to share a great resource? Let us know at [email protected].