Food education in Australia tends to be patchy, and doesn't fully met the present and future life needs of students and their families.
Making good friends in primary school is not always an easy task. Here's how teachers and parents can help.
To protect employees from burnout, organizations should recognize which emotions are expected to be managed as a part of the job, and what situations generate emotional labour.
Why psychoanalysis and children shouldn't mix.
Teachers' understanding of dyslexia is mostly limited to behaviour, new survey finds.
The UN has declared all violence against children a violation of human rights. But it still happens even in schools.
Many Americans feel anxiety or dread when it comes to math. A lot of that anxiety starts in childhood.
Most math classrooms feature a teacher lecturing and students quietly working on problems. But research shows that a different approach would lead to better results.
The current loophole for religious schools does not reflect what the majority of Australia thinks about education, religion and LGBTIQ+ people.
Children can experience stress during their parents' separation or divorce. Here's how teachers can support them through this tough time.
The need for qualified teachers is a major challenge in a number of African countries.
Private school teachers are generally happier than state school teachers, but not for the reasons you might think.
Some universities accept students into their teaching degree programs with an ATAR as low as 35. Do we need to raise the bar, or are other factors more important than a high ATAR for teachers?
Author V.S. Naipaul, who died on Aug. 11, both scorned and mirrored his Caribbean origins. At the University of the West Indies, students must reconcile this conflicted titan's literary legacy.
Without addressing teacher concerns about integrating IT in the classroom, we risk creating a generation of students ill-prepared for a digital future.
When students feel accepted and respected by their teachers and peers, they will actively engage in academic and non-academic activities.
An alternative to costly teacher professional development courses is already improving teaching in our classrooms.
Recruiting specialist teachers takes more than just encouraging them to study science and maths at university. Governments and wider society needs to come on board too.
In this professor's class, there are no calculators. Instead, students learn advanced math by talking, drawing pictures, playing with beach balls – and knitting.
Do they really matter?