Learning from home should be engaging, integrated, and result in some sort of product, not rote work packets. There are many resources available to teachers and parents to provide this kind of instruction while children are at home.
Parents worry. Parents of gifted children worry, too. Perhaps this explains the recent proliferation in my social circles of blog entries, social media posts, and articles written about the health implications of high ability children. As a parent of two children, I wanted to know if there was a connection between high ability or achievement and health. I found out there wasn't.
As gifted education experiences some educational and political hostility, perhaps it is time to consider the core values and conceptual foundations of the field.
Generation Z gifted kids wait inside an atmosphere that has the potential for bomb cyclone perfectionism. How can we help?
If it is true that math skills predict a person's future economic success, America is in trouble. But there is hope.