This site gives readers an overview of the No Child Left Behind Act. Addresses accountability, reducing red tape, school choice, improving reading, teacher quality, and progress.
Helping a child become responsible isn't always an easy process. This comprehensive site is directed towards parents (and can be easily adapted for educators) who would like to teach their children to become responsible citizens.
The Department of Education has provided activities for children from infancy through age 6 that will prepare them to read. Also, look through other ways to help, like visiting the library. Site lists "Typical Language Accomplishment for Children, Birth to Age 6."
Help your child develop a strong character and become a responsible citizen through activities suggested in the booklet written by the U. S. Department of Education. The material is available online or as a downloadable PDF document.
Parents can begin their child's journey into history as well as supplement their classes in school by doing these activities created by the Department of Education.
Department of Education site for parents, including those home-schooling their children. It has bilingual materials with tips for helping your child learn English, history, mathematics, etc.; and more resources related to cultural education.
Make your own pie, bar, line, area or XY graph with this interactive tool. Look for examples of graphs already created from data collected by the National Center for Education Statistics. Complete with a graphing tutorial.
This is where you will find step by step directions explaining how to create an area graph. Complete each step and click on the next tab. Directions are simple and clear.
Resource from the National Center for Education Statistics allows you to create great bar graphs. Simply enter your information, choose appropriate colors, and voila!- you have a beautiful graph you can turn put into your report!
Short summary of statistics that show that reading to young children makes them more prepared for school and that families in lower socio-economic situations read to the children less than families in other economic levels.
The Office of English Language Acquisition (OELA) identifies major issues affecting the education of English language learners and publishes research and statistical reports on those issues. It serves as a clearinghouse for information, news, training, and best practices for educators and educational administrators with the goal of supporting state and local efforts to improve the academic success of their limited English proficient students.