Women's History Biography Project: Great Bulletin Board Display Leading By Example

Today I am super excited to have Joely here to share about how she has used my Women's History Biography Research Pennants in her classroom. You'll see how these can be used for your biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part about a biography project like this one is that the selection of notable women all "lead by example." For educators promoting a growth mindset in their classrooms, a biography study such as this one is ideal. The women have all lead an extraordinary journey with challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety.

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
In my classroom, an inner-city district in Northern New Jersey, I want my students to be proud of who they are, whether that be as young women, as part of the Hispanic culture, as athletes, or as future leaders.  
When I came across Danielle Knight’s Women’s History Biography Research Pennants, I knew that this project would spark my student’s interest, open their eyes to some very accomplished women in our country and from their own cultural background, and teach them about women that they’ve yet to encounter.  And they could have fun doing it! Who would’ve thought?  So the printing of the pennants and the planning for our biography project began.


Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!

Meaningfully Pairing Students

I think the most important part of this biography project, and perhaps the hardest part, was giving out the distinguished women to my students.  Was there a method? Several people have asked me this question.  While some teachers might randomly hand them out and others let their students choose, I put a little more thought into it.  I thought of it this way, “If all of these notable women attended my school as 7th graders, who would they be friends with?"

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
My thinking was if my students knew that they had something in common with their designated woman, they wouldn’t just do the research and complete the biography project for a good grade, they would do the research and complete the project because they genuinely were interested. I wanted to promote a growth mindset in my students by pairing them strategically.

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
And so like a matchmaker connecting a couple, I started to pair my students with one of the women from the pennant activity. Reluctant readers and at-risk students showed a genuine interest when paired with someone who had a commonality with them.

One particular student of mine, let’s call him Steven, has a love/hate relationship with me, and in that I mean he loves to hate me. Steven’s life revolves around basketball, so I made sure to pair him up with Pat Summit, a college and USA basketball coach. I wanted to spark his interest from the very beginning. I wanted him to WANT to do this assignment and learn that success takes a lot of hard work.  

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
When he saw Pat Summit’s picture holding a basketball, he said, “Ohh! I don’t know who this lady is, but she’s holding a basketball.” I thought, “YES! I got him!” He completed his work and did it well. It is those moments when we know, as teachers, that we won.

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
This painting was inspired by Georgia O’Keeffe in that it has a blue curtain, which was her favorite color, and the student artist included nature outside the window, which Georgia O’Keeffe is known for.   

I continued to pair up students. Georgia O’Keeffe was matched with an art student, who later painted a picture inspired by her. Indira Gandhi was paired with a new student from India, who jumped out of his chair with excitement when he saw her name. A die-hard Trump supporter was paired with Hillary Clinton, giving all of us a good laugh, and I matched up a boy with Gloria Estefan because he posts amazing video clips of himself dancing on Instagram; they’ve both got the moves!  
Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
While the students were doing the research on these authors, I casually placed the books on their desks.  They were very excited to see that I had the books written by the authors they were researching.  They were paired with authors because they have a love for reading and writing so it came very natural for them to just pick it up and start reading, especially after getting to know the authors.  

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
I also paired my best readers and writers with some great noteworthy authors, and the effects were astounding! One girl is now reading I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings because she became enamored with Maya Angelou after researching her.  I matched two of my best writers with exceptional authors from their same cultural background. On their own, these girls are now reading The House on Mango Street by Sandra Cisneros and Esperanza Rising by Pam Munoz Ryan.  


Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!

Are there some students that don’t seem to have anything in common with one of these important women? YES! But even something so simple will spark their interest.  For instance, I was having trouble assigning a woman to one boy, but after looking at his recent report card, I realized he had the highest average in Science in the 7th grade. Lightbulb moment! I gave him Marie Curie, a scientist, and I told him why. He was glowing for the rest of the day.   

Watch the Magic Unfold

Once all of my students were paired up with their designated women, the rest was easy.  A chromebook for each, some crayons and markers, a spool of ribbon, and a sprinkle of inspiration, and a small activity grew into something so much more. My students fully embraced it; they were interested, inspired, and having fun!  
My students didn’t just learn about the woman they were assigned; they were inspired by women of their same ethnicity, by women who have the same passion as them, and by women who they want to be like.  And I learned more about my students, which is the best lesson a teacher can ask for. Who would have thought a simple biography project could elicit such results?!

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!

Looking for another biography lesson to help promote a growth mindset? This post will help your students get excited about online research while learning.

Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
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Joely Serios is a 7th grade ELA teacher in inner-city New Jersey. She's been teaching for 15 years and has experience with Special Education and ESL students. Always looking for new and innovative strategies to experiment with in the classroom, Joely has written curriculum and given professional development on literature circles. She also has a passion for anti-bullying and kind classrooms.
When she's not bouncing teaching ideas around with her special education teacher husband, Joely loves to read and write. She also has two mini dachshunds that keep her busy, and she loves traveling to tropical places. Visit her on Instagram to see an inside look at her classroom, or follow her on Pinterest.


Use this biography project with your upper elementary, middle school, or high school classroom or home school students. The best part? Your students will be excited to learn based on these strong women who all lead by example. You can promote a growth mindset by showing students the challenges, obstacles, criticisms, controversy, achievements, and notoriety these women faced. Use it with your 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, or 12th grade students. It also makes a great bulletin board!
I grouped them and hung them up by category. The categories included: Historical Heroines, Prodigious Presidents, Accomplished Authors, Grand Government Workers, Sharp Scientists/Doctors/xzcNurses, Awe-inspiring Athletes, Aesthetic Artists, Awesome Activists, Enchanting Entertainers, &  Fetching First Ladies.
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How to Move Your Google Drive Teaching Lessons to the Top Education Apps

In many classrooms today, students are being exposed to the wonderful world of Google and all that it has to offer. Google apps are available basically everywhere there is an internet connection - whether it be the classroom, your living room or the car. 

As awesome as Google may be, there still are other educational platforms that are being used today. But don’t worry, if you are a GOOGLE drive fan, and you are implementing other technology tools in the classroom, I have the solution! Today I share how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons over to the top education apps. 

Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}


First, let's talk about Google, baby! Often, educators think Google Drive and Google Classroom are the same things, and to use Google Drive you have to use Google Classroom. This is not true.
  • Google Drive is not Google Classroom. Google Classroom is the learning platform for schools. It is very popular due to it being simple to create, distribute, and grade assignments.
  • Google Drive is a cloud sharing platform. It is an awesome file storage space and synchronization service. It is a great solution for educators to store files in the "cloud," sync files across different devices, and - the best part - share files.
Now that you understand the difference between Google Drive and Google Classroom, I'm here to help you connect your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Let's get started! 
Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}

The next time you are in Google drive,
check out the different ways you can export your files.

Below, I have compiled easy ways to integrate Google apps with the most popular educational programs today.
  • Google Drive to Microsoft OneDrive:  OneDrive is the ‘Google Drive’ of Microsoft Office apps, such as Word, Powerpoint, and Excel. For those students who use OneDrive in the classroom but also have files in their Google Drive they wish to add to their OneDrive account, the exchange is easy. 
  1. From whichever Google app the teacher or the students are in, Docs or Slides, students should go to ‘file → download as’ and they can choose the Microsoft equivalent, such as Word or Powerpoint. 
  2. This will save the file to their actual computer, not a cloud anymore.
  3. Once the file is saved to their computer, they can easily upload that file back into OneDrive as they normally would.
*In Microsoft OneNote: Additionally, teachers can share PDF files or image files. OneNote has the capability to annotate with a stylus and a type tool. Very versatile!


  • Google Drive to Notability: Notability is a wonderful program for those students who wish to annotate and markup documents. Notability and Google apps work seamlessly with each other, making the use of the both in the classroom convenient and successful. 

  1. From the Notability account, the teacher or students should go to their settings and find the ‘manage account’ feature. 
  2. From there, they are to turn on Google Drive access. This will automatically create a folder in their Drive called "Notability ." 
  3. Teachers and students can upload/import their Google documents to Notability this way.

Shown here are sketch journals from Danielle Knight  


  • Google Drive to Schoology: Teachers who are utilizing Schoology in the classroom, the first thing they must do-

    1. From their Schoology account is to ‘sync’ their Google Drive to their Schoology account. This is found under the ‘Resources’ tab. 
    2. Then, locate the Apps section to find Google Drive. This will be added to "My Resources."
    3. Once the sync is approved by the student, files such as Docs or Slides found in their Google Drive can easily be uploaded and attached to the appropriate assignment in Schoology. 

    • Google Drive to Nearpod: Teachers who wish to utilize their Google Drive with their Nearpod account should register/sign in to Nearpod using their Google account information. This allows all Google docs and presentations to easily be available through the use of Nearpod. Syncing these two tools together is very easy and effortless. 

    Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
    Nearpod photo credit: MYRANDA DOERING, from Keep Calm and Teach 5th Grade

    Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
    Nearpod photo credit MYRANDA DOERING, from Keep Calm and Teach 5th Grade

    Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
    Nearpod photo credit MYRANDA DOERING, from Keep Calm and Teach 5th Grade

      • Google Drive to Canvas: Utilizing Canvas your classroom? 

      1. The first thing you must do from your Canvas account is to find the User Settings.
      2. From the settings, find the option for adding services, in which teachers would select Google Drive. 
      3. Once Google Drive is authorized to be used with Canvas, teachers will have the option to import directly from their Drive.
        Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
        Photo credit for Canvas by Ashley Bible from B's Book Love 
      • Google Drive to Edmodo: For those teachers and students who utilize Edmodo in the classroom:
      1. The first step in Edmodo is to locate the “backpack” tab at the top of their screen. This will let them ‘sync’ to their Google Drive account. 
      2. Once their Google Drive login information is entered, turning in assignments is easy. For each assignment, when the students click ‘turn in’, they will locate the Google Drive symbol.
      3. This will allow them to attach a Google file to upload directly to Edmodo.



      • Google Drive to Blackboard: Teachers who use Blackboard to deliver lessons in the classroom for their students to complete assignments, the integration requires a few extra steps. Teachers using Google Docs, Slides or Sheets, they need to ‘download as’ a Microsoft equivalent. 

      1. Teachers can go to ‘file-->download as’ to find the app equivalent, such as Word, Powerpoint or Excel. 
      2. Once the file is properly named and saved to the computer, Teachers or students can upload the file directly to Blackboard for completion.

      • Google Drive to Pic Collage: Teachers who want to use Google slides as an image, collage, or to make various edits, they must first save the Slides as an image. Ideally, the image size should be 8x10 or 8x11. To do so, on their screen, Teachers should view the specific Slide that they want to save.
      1. Once that slide is on their screen, they should go to ‘file-->download as’ and choose the file extension called. PNG. 
      2. This will save that slide as an image on their computer. They can import that image now into either the web site or the app on their iPad called Pic Collage. 
      3. Then their students can use their imaginations with their saved images.


      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
      Pic Collage photo credit Erin Flanagan from Erintegration 

      • Google Drive to Padlet: If students are using the Padlet program and they wish to import that Padlet into their Google Classroom, this feature is located under the SHARE option. They will have the option to link Padlet to Google Classroom. 


      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}


      • Google Drive to EverNote:  Syncing to the Google Drive is very easy. 

      1. Once teachers are logged into their EverNote account, in the bottom left side of their screen, they should locate the icon for their account. 
      2. At the bottom of the screen and on the left, they will see an option that says "connected services."
      3. This will allow them to link their Google account to their EverNote account for easy integration between the two. 

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
      Evernote photo credit Stephanie Upton of  The Marvelous Middle 

      • Google Drive to SeeSaw: Are you using SeeSaw with your students? Incorporating files from their Google Drive is simple. The easiest way to get a Google Doc or a Google Slide folder into SeeSaw is to go to:

      1. ‘file-->download as’ and save that file as a PDF. That PDF will save to the computer your students are working on. 
      2. Once it’s on the computer, students can easily import that PDF into the SeeSaw program as usual. 
      3. Another way students can do this is by viewing the Google file they wish to import, clicking on the share button on the top right corner, copying the share link from Google, and pasting that specific link into the ‘Link item’ option in SeeSaw. 

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}
      SeeSaw photo credit: Mrs. Beattie's Classroom
      I hope you have found these tips and directions for connecting Google Drive teaching lessons to be helpful! Being paperless is now even easier to incorporate into your classroom and your students will love the endless technology!

      Now that you have read how to use these cool apps alongside your GOOGLE Drive, check out some of these digital notebooks for your blended learning or 1:1 teaching lessons.


      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}

      Learn how to move your Google Drive teaching lessons to the top education apps. Great for upper elementary, middle school, and high school students. You'll learn how to work with Notability, Microsoft One Note, SeeSaw, Nearpod, EverNote, Pic Collage, EdModo, Schoology, Canvas, Google Classroom, Microsoft Classroom, Microsoft OneDrive, Blackboard, & Padlet. These great teacher lessons utilize paperless technology in amazing ways! {3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, & 12th grade}


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