A district’s student count factors into how much state funding it’s given. As in past years, the state will offer a financial safety net to districts that lose students.
How much should the state spend to learn how far Colorado kids have fallen behind during the pandemic?By Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Schools will look drastically different to Colorado teachers and their students. The state has offered guidance on how to carry out the changes and keep everyone safe.
Remote learning robbed Colorado kids of end-of-year traditions. It might also set them back over summer break.
To help students retain what they learned this year, teachers recommend they read daily, prepare meals a few nights and count bugs.
As the coronavirus has rattled the economy, leading to layoffs and reduced hours for many, high school students have stepped up to help their families. Some are now delaying college plans.
Students with special needs are continuing coursework online. But for some needing other services, like occupational therapy, they’ve been out of luck.
For Colorado’s youngest students, attention span is just as important as academics in remote learning
As school districts shift to online learning in response to the coronavirus, technology will be critical in maintaining classroom relationships
Colorado families are getting a taste of homeschool thanks to the coronavirus crisis. Could it stick?
As parents trade spots with teachers, some are considering making the jump to homeschooling for good. But it’s tougher than they thought.
Lessons are assigned for every class from math problems on school-issued computers to P.E. (shoveling snow counts) for students to learn at home on snowy days.