Two Jefferson County teachers are innovative in teaching vocabulary.
Retired science teacher Doug Ahrens now dispatches buses for the district where he’s spent nearly six decades. And he has no plans to retire again.
The Educators Rising curriculum, which can be offered through the Teaching and Learning pathway, gives students that are interested in education a hands-on teaching experience, sustains their interest in the profession and helps them develop the skills they need to be successful educators.
Kentucky’s 2020 Superintendent of the Year Brian Creasman talks about the journey Fleming County has been on since state management.
A retired family and consumer sciences teacher from Bell County was honored by the Association for Career and Technical Education with a community service award.
Olivia Moore, a junior at Western Hills High School in Franklin County, founded Moore Goodness for her supervised agricultural experience.
A weeklong academy teaches educators how Project Archaeology’s Investigating Shelter curriculum can engage students by giving them the tools to become “nosy people.”
A Pulaski County middle school teacher found a way to decrease referrals and increase student learning.
Teachers went wading recently through Caney Fork Creek as part of a water quality testing workshop, overseen by Tabitha Owens, an environmental education specialist with the Kentucky Environmental Education Council.
Laura Cole, a mathematics teacher in Kenton County who was the recipient of a Milken Educator Award, chose teaching over accounting and has impacted both students and fellow teachers.