Technology continues to take on a greater role in our everyday lives. Nowhere is that more evident than in how we educate our children.
Paige Prine loves reading to her kindergarten students at Chelsea Park Elementary School.
Failure is not an option. That’s the theme at Carver High School, and if you visit Wanda Shorter’s class, you’ll find those words are being carried out.
Once the applause died down, auto tech teacher Phillip Brown was ready to spend his One Class At A Time grant money.
Arisha Bolden was just as excited as her students to find out that she was this week’s winner of CBS42’s One Class At A Time grant program. As such, she’ll receive $1,000 to use for her class at Bush K-8 in Birmingham.
It may not look like it now, but soon Montevallo High School will get its own new culinary facility soon.
Ms. Bishop is a first year 7th grade teacher at Arrington Middle School. She wants nothing more than to turn her classroom’s humble reading corner, into a state of the art learning space.
June Wood has been teaching special education for more than 20 years, and she’s developed a strong bond with her students at Holly Pond Elementary School.
First year teachers face a lot of challenges, including ways to pay for all the supplies they need to keep their students engaged. This week’s One Class at a Time winner plans to invest her new found money in mathematics.
Sumiton Elementary Middle School Assistant Principal Chris Stephenson created the club “Leaders By Example.” It’s a service organization that has students invest their time into the school and the community.
A history teacher in Childersburg is on a mission to help his students practice higher levels of thinking and problem solving.
Dexter Peeples spent 10 years working as a pharmacy technician, but he left that career because he feels he was called to do something else.
Much like putting Lego’s together, 2nd grade teacher Amber Ortiz is trying to give
There’s nothing like a good book, and the first graders at Paine Primary School in Trussville agree. They really enjoy hearing and reading stories on the class iPad.
As a guidance counselor at Locust Fork High School, Lisa Butler is always answering questions.
“I will use the money to purchase digital cameras, and my children will actually use those digital cameras to conduct documentaries,” Hare said. “That will tell us about history and they will record pictures and movies and different things.”
“All these things start running through your head — all these things that you can do and the things that you’re going to be able to provide for your students to make their learning experience even better,” said teacher Angie McGowan.
“For these students, working is what they’re gonna be able to do,” Niblett said. “They’re not going to have many other options in their life. So, if they don’t learn job skills and get out in the community and work, they’re very limited.”