Remote Teaching Due To Covid-19

These resources & articles regarding remote teaching are updated regularly – in English & Spanish – as they become available & FREE.

Estos recursos y artículos para la enseñanza a distancia se actualizan regularmente, en inglés y español, a medida que están disponibles y son GRATUITOS.

Información acerca Covid-19 en Bolivia

Cases of Covid-19 Globally – Links: JHU Covid-19 , covid visualizer , and world meter

Advanced Placement News 2020 – Changes due to Covid-19 (updated regularly)

Please note: Publications in Spanish are in gray boxes.Tenga en cuenta que las publicaciones en español están en cajas grises.

Remote Teaching – May 25, 2020

Aplicaciones – 12 aplicaciones para realizar clases más interactivas

Remote Teaching – May 24, 2020

Punch through Pandemics with Psychological Science – Interview Video

Differentiated Instruction – Why Are Some Kids Thriving During Remote Learning?

Remote Teaching – May 18, 2020

RAP ON: Live Streamed or Face to Face? Comparing Efficacy – Posted on May 11, 2020 by Regan A. R. Gurung

COVID-19 | American Psychological Association – SPECIAL REPORT – Enhancing Online Learning: The COVID-19 pandemic has moved education online for most students. Psychologists are offering ways to maximize that shift – By Ashley Abramson 

Remote Teaching – May 3, 2020

The COVID-19 pandemic has changed education forever. This is how – Article

Forget homeschooling during the pandemic. Teach life skills instead. – Article

Looking for new ways to educate and entertain your kids? Visit NatGeo@Home for all kinds of resources—including quizzes, science experiments, lesson plans, and fun activities to do as a family.

Remote Teaching – April 30, 2020

Sesame Street is teaching ‘belly breathing’ and calming techniques – Article and videos

Remote Teaching – April 29, 2020

Back to the Future – Article by Janet Hale – In this article she presents solutions to the uncertainties of learning in the upcoming school year after school closures due to Covid-19.

Remote Teaching – April 16, 2020

  • Climate Literacy: Find resources from a range of public media producers and curators that will help you learn and teach climate science literacy. The structure of this collection is based upon the Essential Principles of Climate Literacy. For more information on Climate Literacy, visit CLEAN: Climate Literacy and Energy Awareness Network.
  • Assessments and Grading in the Midst of a Pandemic By Peter DeWitt April 13, 2020: ” Today’s guest blog is written by Thomas R. Guskey, senior research scholar, University of Louisville, and professor emeritus, University of Kentucky.The coronavirus pandemic has brought unprecedented challenges to educators throughout the world. Schools have had to change entire instructional programs in widely varied contexts with inequitable access to technology and other vital resources. School closures and requirements for social isolation have created untold hardships for students and their families, especially those with multiple children at different grade levels, whose parents cannot stay at home, whose English may not be the primary language, and where the parents are also teachers.”
  • 7 careers that are even more viable during the pandemic outbreak: “We’re living in unusual times. With the pandemic in full-force all around the United States, there’s been a massive shift not only in where we work but in how we work. While it’s true that remote work is challenging and there is a new reality for most, some employment categories will likely see an upswing in terms of greater needs, more positions available, and even higher pay.”

Remote Teaching – April 13, 2020

Remote Teaching – April 7, 2020

  • April 2020 Calendar – Posted in LinkedIn
  • Creating Assignments in Google Classroom – Video “Hi! I made this video for my staff today and it was well-received. It explains what I believe to be the most important thing to understand about posting assignments in Google Classroom. Posted by Paul Allen Breon on the Facebook page Educator Temporary School Closure for Online Learning, April 6, 2020 ( )

“3 things for teachers to remember: 1) Don’t put too much pressure on yourself. It’s not a time for perfection; it’s a time for grace. 2) The students would still love to hear from you. Stay connected if you can. 3) Take care of yourself and your family. They’re still your #1.”

Resources for Teaching Math to Lower Elementary Students

Remote Teaching – April 3, 2020 ( Fun Friday)

Fun Fridays used to be the highlight of my classroom classes. Let’s try to make our Friday’s classes also FUN. Perhaps, ask students to listen to a story and relate to concepts studied in class or even enjoy the Cirque du Soleil and discuss in class the history of this circus.

Stories for kids in different languages – FREE

Amazon canceló hoy la suscripción o el pago de libros e historias de audio para niños y estudiantes de todas las edades, los niños de todas partes pueden escuchar una increíble colección de historias en seis idiomas diferentes, que los ayudarán a seguir soñando, aprendiendo y simplemente siendo niños. Todas las historias son gratuitas en su computadora, teléfono o tableta usando el siguiente enlace:

Aquí hay historias, para niños, en seis idiomas.

Cirque Du Soleil ofrecerá esta noche a partir de las 22:00 horas un espectáculo abierto a todo el mundo para que todas las familias puedan ir al circo desde el sofá de casa. El show “60 minute special” se podrá seguir a través del canal oficial del Cirque Du Soleil. Prepare las palomitas y póngase cómodos para disfrutar del espectáculo!

Remote Teaching – April 2, 2020

A Key Ingredient to Good Teaching is Adaptation

Dr. Stephen Chew gives us ome tips for this time of transition.

Vetting Rubric – Forms

“Whether you have moved to online instruction or are still in class with your students, please remember that we have a resource vetting rubric for you to use to determine if any resource is a valuable one for your class! This rubric lists questions to consider and requirements to meet. It is online at This tool could be helpful to ANY teacher, so feel free to share it widely.” APA Teachers of Psychology in Secondary Schools, Facebook page, April 2, 2020

Principles of Remote Teaching

“Working from home? This would have helped me SO MUCH in keeping things in perspective when we started eLearning EIGHT WEEKS AGO.

Hopefully those just starting out can benefit from these wise principles.

Thanks for the share Kim. ” Posted in Facebook by Josh Hatt and later re posted in Facebook by Misti McDaniel on April 2, 202

“I’m as overwhelmed as you are with all the information that’s coming out about distance learning. I’ve tried to whittle it down to some essentials here. I hope it helps.” Cult of Pedagogy, Facebook, April 2, 2020

Distance Learning: A Gently Curated Collection of Resources for Teachers

Remote Teaching – April 1, 2020

10 Tips to Meaningfully Connect Through Remote Teaching by George Couros ( @gcouros)

Toward A New and Better Normal

AP Classes on YouTube

On March 30, I posted information regarding AP classes; today you will find the schedule of those AP Classes recorded live on YouTube. The College Board prepared them to support AP students & teachers during these difficult times due to Covid-19.

Tips to Cope with the Stress during the Covid-19 Pandemic

“Here’s a great list of tips from a psychologist written to help people cope with being in quarantine. It might be helpful to someone you know. Perhaps you want to share it with your students.

From a psychologist:
After having thirty-one sessions this week with patients where the singular focus was COVID-19 and how to cope, I decided to consolidate my advice and make a list that I hope is helpful to all. I can’t control a lot of what is going on right now, but I can contribute this.

Edit: I am surprised and heartened that this has been shared so widely! People have asked me to credential myself, so to that end, I am a doctoral level Psychologist in NYS with a Psy.D. in the specialities of School and Clinical Psychology.


  1. Stick to a routine. Go to sleep and wake up at a reasonable time, write a schedule that is varied and includes time for work as well as self-care.
  2. Dress for the social life you want, not the social life you have. Get showered and dressed in comfortable clothes, wash your face, brush your teeth. Take the time to do a bath or a facial. Put on some bright colors. It is amazing how our dress can impact our mood.
  3. Get out at least once a day, for at least thirty minutes. If you are concerned of contact, try first thing in the morning, or later in the evening, and try less traveled streets and avenues. If you are high risk or living with those who are high risk, open the windows and blast the fan. It is amazing how much fresh air can do for spirits.
  4. Find some time to move each day, again daily for at least thirty minutes. If you don’t feel comfortable going outside, there are many YouTube videos that offer free movement classes, and if all else fails, turn on the music and have a dance party!
  5. Reach out to others, you guessed it, at least once daily for thirty minutes. Try to do FaceTime, Skype, phone calls, texting—connect with other people to seek and provide support. Don’t forget to do this for your children as well. Set up virtual playdates with friends daily via FaceTime, Facebook Messenger Kids, Zoom, etc—your kids miss their friends, too!
  6. Stay hydrated and eat well. This one may seem obvious, but stress and eating often don’t mix well, and we find ourselves over-indulging, forgetting to eat, and avoiding food. Drink plenty of water, eat some good and nutritious foods, and challenge yourself to learn how to cook something new!
  7. Develop a self-care toolkit. This can look different for everyone. A lot of successful self-care strategies involve a sensory component (seven senses: touch, taste, sight, hearing, smell, vestibular (movement) and proprioceptive (comforting pressure). An idea for each: a soft blanket or stuffed animal, a hot chocolate, photos of vacations, comforting music, lavender or eucalyptus oil, a small swing or rocking chair, a weighted blanket. A journal, an inspirational book, or a mandala coloring book is wonderful, bubbles to blow or blowing watercolor on paper through a straw are visually appealing as well as work on controlled breath. Mint gum, Listerine strips, ginger ale, frozen Starburst, ice packs, and cold are also good for anxiety regulation. For children, it is great to help them create a self-regulation comfort box (often a shoe-box or bin they can decorate) that they can use on the ready for first-aid when overwhelmed.
  8. Spend extra time playing with children. Children will rarely communicate how they are feeling, but will often make a bid for attention and communication through play. Don’t be surprised to see therapeutic themes of illness, doctor visits, and isolation play through. Understand that play is cathartic and helpful for children—it is how they process their world and problem solve, and there’s a lot they are seeing and experiencing in the now.
  9. Give everyone the benefit of the doubt, and a wide berth. A lot of cooped up time can bring out the worst in everyone. Each person will have moments when they will not be at their best. It is important to move with grace through blowups, to not show up to every argument you are invited to, and to not hold grudges and continue disagreements. Everyone is doing the best they can to make it through this.
  10. Everyone find their own retreat space. Space is at a premium, particularly with city living. It is important that people think through their own separate space for work and for relaxation. For children, help them identify a place where they can go to retreat when stressed. You can make this place cozy by using blankets, pillows, cushions, scarves, beanbags, tents, and “forts”. It is good to know that even when we are on top of each other, we have our own special place to go to be alone.
  11. Expect behavioral issues in children, and respond gently. We are all struggling with disruption in routine, none more than children, who rely on routines constructed by others to make them feel safe and to know what comes next. Expect increased anxiety, worries and fears, nightmares, difficulty separating or sleeping, testing limits, and meltdowns. Do not introduce major behavioral plans or consequences at this time—hold stable and focus on emotional connection.
  12. Focus on safety and attachment. We are going to be living for a bit with the unprecedented demand of meeting all work deadlines, homeschooling children, running a sterile household, and making a whole lot of entertainment in confinement. We can get wrapped up in meeting expectations in all domains, but we must remember that these are scary and unpredictable times for children. Focus on strengthening the connection through time spent following their lead, through physical touch, through play, through therapeutic books, and via verbal reassurances that you will be there for them in this time.
  13. Lower expectations and practice radical self-acceptance. This idea is connected with #12. We are doing too many things in this moment, under fear and stress. This does not make a formula for excellence. Instead, give yourself what psychologists call “radical self acceptance”: accepting everything about yourself, your current situation, and your life without question, blame, or pushback. You cannot fail at this—there is no roadmap, no precedent for this, and we are all truly doing the best we can in an impossible situation.
  14. Limit social media and COVID conversation, especially around children. One can find tons of information on COVID-19 to consume, and it changes minute to minute. The information is often sensationalized, negatively skewed, and alarmist. Find a few trusted sources that you can check in with consistently, limit it to a few times a day, and set a time limit for yourself on how much you consume (again 30 minutes tops, 2-3 times daily). Keep news and alarming conversations out of earshot from children—they see and hear everything, and can become very frightened by what they hear.
  15. Notice the good in the world, the helpers. There is a lot of scary, negative, and overwhelming information to take in regarding this pandemic. There are also a ton of stories of people sacrificing, donating, and supporting one another in miraculous ways. It is important to counter-balance the heavy information with the hopeful information.
  16. Help others. Find ways, big and small, to give back to others. Support restaurants, offer to grocery shop, check in with elderly neighbors, write psychological wellness tips for others—helping others gives us a sense of agency when things seem out of control.
  17. Find something you can control, and control the heck out of it. In moments of big uncertainty and overwhelm, control your little corner of the world. Organize your bookshelf, purge your closet, put together that furniture, group your toys. It helps to anchor and ground us when the bigger things are chaotic.
  18. Find a long-term project to dive into. Now is the time to learn how to play the keyboard, put together a huge jigsaw puzzle, start a 15 hour game of Risk, paint a picture, read the Harry Potter series, binge watch an 8-season show, crochet a blanket, solve a Rubix cube, or develop a new town in Animal Crossing. Find something that will keep you busy, distracted, and engaged to take breaks from what is going on in the outside world.
  19. Engage in repetitive movements and left-right movements. Research has shown that repetitive movement (knitting, coloring, painting, clay sculpting, jump roping etc) especially left-right movement (running, drumming, skating, hopping) can be effective at self-soothing and maintaining self-regulation in moments of distress.
  20. Find an expressive art and go for it. Our emotional brain is very receptive to the creative arts, and it is a direct portal for release of feeling. Find something that is creative (sculpting, drawing, dancing, music, singing, playing) and give it your all. See how relieved you can feel. It is a very effective way of helping kids to emote and communicate as well!
  21. Find lightness and humor in each day. There is a lot to be worried about, and with good reason. Counterbalance this heaviness with something funny each day: cat videos on YouTube, a stand-up show on Netflix, a funny movie—we all need a little comedic relief in our day, every day.
  22. Reach out for help—your team is there for you. If you have a therapist or psychiatrist, they are available to you, even at a distance. Keep up your medications and your therapy sessions the best you can. If you are having difficulty coping, seek out help for the first time. There are mental health people on the ready to help you through this crisis. Your children’s teachers and related service providers will do anything within their power to help, especially for those parents tasked with the difficult task of being a whole treatment team to their child with special challenges. Seek support groups of fellow home-schoolers, parents, and neighbors to feel connected. There is help and support out there, any time of the day—although we are physically distant, we can always connect virtually.
  23. “Chunk” your quarantine, take it moment by moment. We have no road map for this. We don’t know what this will look like in 1 day, 1 week, or 1 month from now. Often, when I work with patients who have anxiety around overwhelming issues, I suggest that they engage in a strategy called “chunking”—focusing on whatever bite-sized piece of a challenge that feels manageable. Whether that be 5 minutes, a day, or a week at a time—find what feels doable for you, and set a time stamp for how far ahead in the future you will let yourself worry. Take each chunk one at a time, and move through stress in pieces.
  24. Remind yourself daily that this is temporary. It seems in the midst of this quarantine that it will never end. It is terrifying to think of the road stretching ahead of us. Please take time to remind yourself that although this is very scary and difficult, and will go on for an undetermined amount of time, it is a season of life and it will pass. We will return to feeing free, safe, busy, and connected in the days ahead.
  25. Find the lesson. This whole crisis can seem sad, senseless, and at times, avoidable. When psychologists work with trauma, a key feature to helping someone work through said trauma is to help them find their agency, the potential positive outcomes they can effect, the meaning and construction that can come out of destruction. What can each of us learn here, in big and small ways, from this crisis? What needs to change in ourselves, our homes, our communities, our nation, and our world?” UNKNOWN AUTHOR, information extracted from the Society of Teaching Psychology Facebook Page on April 1, 2020

Remote Teaching – March 31, 2020

There is something about this EMERGENCY REMOTE TEACHING due to Covid-19 that is bringing more problems than solutions.

I wonder if we can explore together some solutions to face the challenges!

Here are two articles:

1.- What about quality vs quantity?

2.- The Education Paradigm is different NOW. How can we adapt?

Cambiando Paradigmas en Educación – Video

Remote Teaching – March 30, 2020

A Change in Paradigm is Taking Place. This is a video produced some years ago illustrating the changes that are about to happen in the coming years…I think!

The following CURATED RESOURCES were posted today in the Facebook Page “Educator Temporary School Closure Community”

“In an effort to curate information into a format that makes it easier to find, we’ve taken many great posts and put them all into this list. The advice, resources, and tools listed below are truly outstanding. Thank you to all the wonderful content creators and contributors. Your generosity is a much-needed shining star during these challenging times!

Great summary post by Kathleen Morris @theedublogger giving straightforward synthesised advice and links to a lot of inspirational and informative former shares. Good starting place to those planning or just starting out.

Tips for Beginning Extended Online Learning: Contributions from educators who have been on virtual school for a while for those who are preparing to start. Please continue to add to this:

School’s Closed: Remote Learning Part 2 Facebook sharing on what’s working in online learning for school closure by ‘Thursday PD’ on You Tube from educators who’ve been on it for a while

Reflective post by Stewart Brown, Head of Science at the Kellet School Hong Kong, on learnings from 5 weeks of online school!

A fellow educator put together a wonderful care package for everyone moving to the virtual classroom over the next couple of weeks. We’ve been in online education and are happy to help, collaborate or brainstorm with you❤️

12 Things You Need To Know About Teaching In a Crisis- written by Brian Faith.

Written by Erica Sexton Mahoney: Things I’ve learned about online teaching…for 1 week:

Pedagogy in the time of an epidemic: By Amy Young @ Pacific Lutheran

Miami E-Campus had developed a resource site to assist faculty, please feel free to use or share. Visit or a student site at Good luck everyone!

Wonderful presentation “Supporting Continuity of Teaching and Learning During an Emergency: Conversation Guide & Quick Start Recommendations” What schools might want to address before going online and how to get teachers posting clearly and thoughtfully planned lessons quickly – using the 5Es Instructional Model.

Online Teaching Exemplars If you are looking for exemplars of how to set up your online learning effectively, the IS Beijing site is very useful to take a look at. You can see the purpose of the lesson and how the teacher structured it with short video teaching

An excellent article on mental health during this crisis from my colleague Dr. Suzanne Anderson.

From @Brian Buffington Here’s my “Online Teaching Cheat Sheet” and website! Want help all of my teacher friends giving instruction online due to the Coronavirus. Wearing my favorite Roy Orbison tee, while creating more video tutorials! If you’re a teacher, K12 or college and need some tools to get you through online teaching, I’ve created a website with lots of goodies.


From Sea Change This is a letter to our community with advice on mentoring and advisory programs. We are putting out a more comprehensive list by March 7th, 2020.

INEE (The Inter-agency Network for Education in Emergencies) – Lots of great resources here. There are guidelines for preparing for and managing school closures due to emergencies, and other helpful resources:

ISS – A comprehensive list of resources. Well organized and curated.

International School Counseling Association – Another list of resources, letter templates, etc

Global Online Academy – Leader in online courses for independent high school students and teachers. Follow this space, as they will be coming out with more support. This is an initial list they created for online learning.

LEARNING SUPPORT [via SENIA] Virtual schooling has now become a reality for many of us right now. Take advantage of this free virtual schooling forum created by SENIA members Liz Pasquini and Phil Bowman.

Google is collating strategies for online learning. If you have any to contribute, you can do so via this form. Make sure you read carefully – you are giving Google rights not only to share, but to use your work. Waiting to hear how strategies contributed will be shared.” Information posted in the Facebook Page Educatod Temporary School Closure Community on Monday, March 30, 2020

Keep on Learning! Your AP Courses & Review are here

Advanced Placement Courses in YouTube – FREE

The Difference Between Emergency Remote Teaching and Online Learning

“The need to “just get it online” is in direct contradiction to the time and effort normally dedicated to developing a quality course. Online courses created in this way should not be mistaken for long-term solutions but accepted as a temporary solution to an immediate problem.”

Remote Teaching – March 27, 2020

Amazon te brinda AUDIOS en forma gratuita en INGLÉS, ESPAÑOL, ALEMÁN y otros idiomas más.

La suscripción de libros e historias de audio para niños y estudiantes de todas las edades es GRATIS. Los niños de todas partes pueden escuchar “instantáneamente una increíble colección de historias, incluidos títulos en seis idiomas diferentes, que los ayudarán a seguir soñando, aprendiendo y simplemente siendo niños.

Todas las historias son gratuitas usando el siguiente enlace

Gratis. Por favor, comparta con sus amigos “encerrados” que pueden tener niños pequeños en casa que necesitan entretenimiento…”


Remote Teaching Resources – March 26, 2020

COLLEGE BOARD NEWS: 91% of students we surveyed asked us not to cancel the AP exam. So we’ll invest heavily to provide free online AP review classes and at-home AP testing.

The College Board prepared a Youtube playlist with all the AP couses that were live yesterday.

EDUTOPIA – Article : Why Learning at Home Should Be More Self-Directed—and Less Structured

On March 18, 2020, Simone Kern tweeted that simply “recreating schools at home” passes up a golden opportunity to engage kids in authentic, self-directed learning.

Remote Teaching Resources – March 25, 2020

Virtual Lessons Tips from Chromebook Classroom (Facebook Page)

Running a virtual lesson using Google Meet? Here are my tips for success!

Following these tips will help eliminate or avoid lots of common issues:
▶️ Students reusing the meet links (tip 1 and 6)
▶️ Students interrupting the lesson (tip 4)
▶️ Poor audio and video quality (tip 4)
▶️ Long and lessons with lots of interruptions (tip 2)
▶️ Long recorded sessions no one will want to watch (tip 2, 4 and 6)
▶️ Students staying in the room after the lesson is over (tip 6)

What are your tips? Share this post to help other educators improve their live lessons.

This video is one of many resources I have created to help teachers adjust to the school closures caused by the viral epidemic. Follow my page, Chromebook Classroom for more teaching ideas and resources!

You can also connect with me here:
✏️ Blog:
📱 Social Media:
📕 Podcast:
🎙️ Book:
🤝 Speaking and Consulting:

The College Board is posting on YouTube AP lessons – Starting TODAY, March 25, 2020.

The full course schedule for the free, live online AP classes is now available, along with information about what will be covered this week.

Links to upcoming classes are here: More will be posted shortly.

Lessons begin TODAY, March 25.

Period 9 AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 5 pm ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.

🔷 AP Chinese:
🔷 AP Physics 2:
🔷 AP Human Geography:
🔷 AP Macroeconomics:

Period 8 AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 4 pm ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.

🔷 AP Biology:
🔷 AP Computer Science A:
🔷 AP Comparative Government and Politics:
🔷 AP Japanese:
🔷 AP Psychology:

Period 7 AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 3 pm ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.

🔷 AP Lang:
🔷 AP Spanish:
🔷 AP Microeconomics:
🔷 AP Gov:

Period 6 Three more AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 2 pm ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.

🔷 AP Statistics:
🔷 AP Spanish Lit:
🔷 AP Calculus AB:

Period 5 Three more AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 1 pm ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.
🔷 AP Art History:
🔷 AP Environmental Science:
🔷 AP German:

Period 4 Three more AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 12 pm ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.

🔷 AP Lit:
🔷 AP Physics 1:
🔷 AP Italian:

Period 3 Three more AP classes

These free, live AP review classes begin at 11 am ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.
🔷 AP Physics C: Mechanics:
🔷 AP U.S. History:
🔷 AP European History:

Period 2- AP Chemistry and AP Music Theory

These free, live AP review classes begin at 10 am ET!

Click your course’s link to join the class or set a reminder.
🔷 AP Chemistry:
🔷 AP Music Theory:

Period 1: AP Calculus

Online AP review classes begin today! They are
🔵 free
🔵 optional
🔵 designed to help you prepare for AP Exams, even if your school is closed.

🔷 AP Calculus BC:

First period starts in an hour. Click the link to join your class or set a reminder.

Remote Teaching Resources – March 24, 2020

The College Board is posting on YouTube AP lessons – Starting tomorrow, March 25, 2020.

“Daily optional lessons for most AP courses will begin tomorrow on YouTube. More coming soon.

Lessons will be delivered by AP teachers from across the country and can be used alongside work teachers are giving their students. Teachers are welcome to join!

The first weeks will focus on the end of the course, key topics that colleges expect students to learn but won’t be on exams. Teachers will also provide exam prep each day. As exams approach, teachers will focus primarily on review of concepts/skills that could appear on exams.

See more topics being covered this week and the full course schedule here: “

THE COLLEGE BOARD is offering AP Classes and Review Live

“The full course schedule for the free, live online AP classes is now available, along with information about what will be covered this week.

Links to upcoming classes are here: More will be posted shortly.

Lessons begin tomorrow, March 25.” The College Board

INFORMATION about Covid-19

Total numbers today, March 24, 2020

And if you are in BOLIVIA

My playlist in YouTube is a collection of videos produced by Dr. Campbell

Remote Teaching Resources – March 23, 2020



“In these unprecedented times where change and disruption seem to dominate routine, National Geographic is navigating ways to support, nurture, and care for learners and the educators who reach them.  The good news is that there are many engaging and fun ways to learn at home. We invite you to explore these collections of activities that have been curated for educators, parents, and caregivers to implement with K–12 learners.

We hope you and your communities stay safe, healthy, and grow stronger as we learn together”

Covid-19 Total Numbers March 23, 2020 – Global

“We are tracking the COVID-19 spread in real-time on our interactive dashboard with data available for download. We are also modeling the spread of the virus. Preliminary study results are discussed on our blog.”

March 23, 2020

Remote Teaching Resources – March 21, 2020

Audible Stories in English, French, Spanish, and other languages

Free Access to Audible Stories! Stories are organized by age level/school level.

TED-Ed is offering video-based lesson for FREE: Teaching or learning from home?

“To support the millions of students, parents and teachers affected by the Covid-19 pandemic, TED-Ed is working with expert educators and TED speakers throughout the world to create and share high-quality, interactive, video-based lessons on a daily basis, for free.

Enter your email below to have a handful of engaging lesson plans organized by age group that span all subjects delivered to your inbox every day. Each newsletter will also include insights and tips collected from TED-Ed’s global community of students, parents and teachers.”

APA Resources – Covid-19 FREE Articles from APA Journals

This free collection includes relevant psychological research published across the APA Journals portfolio. We will update this collection on an ongoing basis.

Content from APA Publishing relevant to the topic of COVID-19:

Additionally, read about other ways APA is helping to support distance learning during the COVID-19 crisis.

Google and YouTube launch new resources to help teachers and families educate students at home

Google and YouTube have launched new resource pages to help teachers and families continue to educate students while they’re home from school due to the novel coronavirus.

Google’s page, called Teach From Home, offers recommendations on how teachers can teach remotely using Google products. Right now, the page features ideas like doing a video call with a class using Hangouts or creating an online quiz using Google Forms. The page will “continue to evolve,” according to Google. There’s also a “Teach from Home toolkit,” which has resources about how to teach remotely organized into a series of slides.

Teach from Home is currently only available in English, but the downloadable toolkits are available in Danish, German, Spanish, French, Italian, and Polish, and Google says more languages are “coming soon.”YOUTUBE’S LEARN@HOME HIGHLIGHTS EDUCATIONAL YOUTUBE CHANNELS

YouTube’s resource, Learn@Home, highlights educational YouTube channels that students can watch at home. The page categorizes the channels that are recommended for families with kids 13 and older, for families with kids five and older, and for families with preschoolers. YouTube is partnering with Khan Academy and other education-focused creators on the effort, and some channels highlighted include CrashCourseDiscovery EducationCool SchoolPBS Kids, and Sesame Street. Learn@Home is available now in English, and will be available in Italian, French, Korean, Spanish, Japanese, and more “in the coming days,” according to YouTube.

Google is also launching a $10 million Distance Learning Fund as part of the company’s $50 million contribution made through its philanthropic arm,, to COVID-19 response efforts. will first give a $1 million grant from the fund to Khan Academy to help it “provide remote learning opportunities to students affected by COVID-19 related school closures.”

Graded Learning Resources are offering FREE Teacher Resources

“This space holds resources you might find helpful as you plan and conduct your classes online with students. We’ve tried to curate a few salient examples for you. It is certainly not an exhaustive list.

Can’t find what you are looking for? Request support from your coaches, librarians, and specialists by completing this form.

You can also share your recommendations and post questions with the links below. We are here to help and support you!

Thank you,

Teaching & Learning Team”

Gratis CAP Clase de Ballet ( Free – Ballet Class)

Profesora: Cecilia Pereyra – Bailarina: Steffy Soria Galvarro – Curso: Primer Año Avanzado – Clase: Primer Año 4ta Unidad

Covid-19 Total Numbers – Global

“We are tracking the COVID-19 spread in real-time on our interactive dashboard with data available for download. We are also modeling the spread of the virus. Preliminary study results are discussed on our blog.”

March 21, 2020

Remote Teaching Resources – March 20, 2020

Is There a Right Way to Teach Online?

“Successful online teaching is not as simple as taking what you do in a face to face class and “moving it online.” Rather there are other things to think about such as, good design principles, online etiquette, content delivery mechanisms, etc. It also requires that you start thinking about the classroom as a learner centered environment rather than one that is focused on the instructor. Teaching online requires even more planning and preparation which starts by designing the course and the classroom.

News from THE COLLEGE BOARD – To Advanced Placement Teachers and Students

Information for AP Students Affected by Coronavirus (COVID-19)

“We know the coronavirus has created challenges for AP students and teachers. Here’s how the College Board will support you during this time:

1️⃣ We’re providing free, live and on-demand AP courses

To support AP students affected by school closures due to COVID-19, students and schools will have access to live AP review lessons, delivered by AP teachers from across the country. Lessons will begin March 25.

2️⃣ We’re developing a new at-home testing option

Because of the challenges created by COVID-19, we’re developing a new at-home AP Exam option. Students will be able to test on a computer, tablet, or smartphone.

We will invest so that every AP student impacted by COVID-19 has the tools and connectivity they need to review AP content online and take the exam from home.

During this challenging time, we will work to give every AP student the opportunity to earn the college credit and placement they’ve been working toward all year while maintaining a focus on the health and safety of our AP community.”

Teachers of Psychology in Secondary Schools -TOPSS – are offering Unit Lesson Plans (Access is FREE)

Free Lesson Plans from TOPSS (Teachers of Psychology in Secondary Schools)

“TOPSS is pleased to produce unit lesson plans for high school psychology teachers. These lesson plans are three- to seven-day units that include a procedural timeline, a content outline, suggested resources and activities and references.

These lesson plans have traditionally been available to TOPSS members only but in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, they have been made publicly available in order to benefit any teacher. Teachers are still encouraged to join TOPSS.”

Resources Recommended by Design Trust

Historical Photos Of The 1918 Spanish Flu That Show What A Global Pandemic Looked Like In The 1910s

Libros GRATIS Para Descargar Legalmente


Cuentos Recomendados por El Buen Librero – TV Retro: El narrador de cuentos

“Si naciste o creciste en los 90, muy probablemente recuerdes que todos los domingos a las seis de la tarde aparecían un anciano y su perro para suavizar un poco el aburrimiento de tener que ir al cole al día siguiente. Si llegaste hasta aquí es porque muy probablemente recuerdes a “El narrador de cuentos” y dado que esta es una página de difusión, hemos hecho una selección (muy subjetiva por cierto) de cinco episodios que puedes ver online hasta el flash electoral. Ahí les va.” Gianfranco Hereña

Covid-19 around the globe – March 20, 2020

Remote Teaching Resources – March 19, 2020

Resources Recommended by TeachThoughtResources for K-12 Schools

Resources Recommended by NASA: NASA makes an entire media library publicly available!


Resources Recommended by UNESCO: UNESCO Lanza Soluciones Para Un Aprendizaje A Distancia

Soluciones que lanza UNESCO

Covid-19 around the globe – March 19, 2020

You will find in this screenshot – from March 19 – the total number of active cases, deaths, and recovered. In this website you can also find information regarding cases in each country.

March 19, 2020

Websites on Remote Teaching – March 18, 2020

Resources Recommended by Common Sense Education : SIXTEEN Digital Tools for Communication During Remote Teaching

“These apps and websites for texting, messaging, and communication make it easier for teachers to send out assignments, reminders, and progress reports and communicate with parents and students about conferences, field trips, and volunteer opportunities. This list will help you find a tool to keep your communication consistent, reach parents on platforms they’re already using, and, in some cases, give students the opportunity to lead the conversation by demonstrating their learning in the classroom. For more tips and resources, check out our page on how to Power Up Your Parent-Teacher Communication. “

Virtual Museum Visits – Self-quarantine can be culture time!

Virtual Tours Powered by “Take a look at just some of Google’s top museums that are offering online tours and exhibits.”

Protocolos para Ingresar, Convivir y Salir de Casa en Tiempos de Covid-19

Mira este pdf que ilustra los pasos a seguir.

Students Are Learning From Their Teachers – Now More Than Ever!

Let’s model proactive behaviors! Are you showing reactivity or proactivity when responding to the changes that Covid-19 is bringing?

Stay Home, Stay Informed, Stay Safe

Stay home, informed, well & safe. If you need daily information regarding Covid-19, you may watch the videos from Dr. Campbell that I saved in my YouTube Playlist.

Monitor the cases of #Covid-19 around the globe.

You will find in this screenshot – from March 18 – the total number of active cases, deaths, and recovered. In this website you can also find information regarding cases in each country.

MARCH 18, 2020 Covid-19: Total confirmed cases, total deaths, and total recovered

Websites on Remote Teaching – March 17, 2020

Websites Suggested by International School Services

International School Services – Online Learning: A Strategic Approach for K-12 Schools

Websites Suggested by We ARE Teachers

30 Great Educational Netflix Shows

Covid-19 around the globe – March 17, 2020

You will find in this screenshot – from March 17 – the total number of active cases, deaths, and recovered. In this website you can also find information regarding cases in each country.

MARCH 17, 2020 Covid-19: Total confirmed cases, total deaths, and total recovered

Resources for Remote Teaching – March 16, 2020

Google Speadsheet on Resources for Remote Teaching prepared by Viviana V. Mendoza

Resources Organized by Categories (Higher Ed and K-12)

Resources for Remote Teaching – March 9, 2020

Most of the following resources have been posted in Society for the Teaching of Psychology – STP . Thank you SO MUCH Molly Metz – the admin/moderator of this post – for having this initiative.

Infographics by Week – Tips for Remote Teaching

First Week

Segunda Semana – 16 de marzo del 2020

Primera Semana – 9 de marzo del 2020

Published by Viviana V. Mendoza

This website provides educators, students, and the general public with ideas and activities to promote enthusiastic lifelong learning. I value: • Inclusion • Transparency • Agility and Innovation • Collaboration • Sustainability

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