The announcements follow a decision by Gov. Jared Polis to close schools for in-person instruction until at least April 30.
For Colorado’s youngest students, attention span is just as important as academics in remote learningBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
As frontline workers step up to care for coronavirus patients, child care providers are stepping up to care for their children.
The pandemic is testing the stability of the state’s child care system -- one that will be critical to an economic recovery.
To ease children’s anxiety fueled by COVID-19, one child psychologist recommends families maintain structure and take time to step outside.
Governor says more social distancing guidance, measures for Coloradans is coming; schools unlikely to resume classes
"All the additional social distancing measures that are applicable are being looked at," Polis told reporters at a coronavirus news conference at the state Capitol.
The head of the Colorado Education Association said Tuesday that Gov. Jared Polis should take action, rather than continue to leave the decision up to districts
Denver Public Schools isn’t just feeding hungry kids during the coronavirus crisis. Adults are getting help, too.
Denver Public Schools has designated free meal programs at 12 schools. They’re expanding the reach beyond kids to serve anyone in need.
Writing a term paper on a cell phone? For Colorado college students forced off campus by coronavirus, that may be the best option.
As Colorado universities shift to online classes to shield themselves from COVID-19, students lacking computers and internet access may have to get creative
Is Colorado College the first of many Colorado schools that will cancel in-person classes as coronavirus rages?
A number of other higher education institutions in Colorado are weighing a similar move to online instruction as COVID-19 infects an increasing number of people in the state.
Thousands of Colorado workers already earn college credit for their time on the job. But even thousands more could.
While some Colorado higher education institutions grant students credit for their work experience, lawmakers want to formalize the process across schools statewide.