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Free online textbooks, flashcards, adaptive practice, real-world examples, and simulations
A free digital collection of fiction and nonfiction for classrooms
Printable and Online Tests, Activities, Lessons, and Games for PreK-12.
A platform for educators: teachers, tutors, trainers, and homeschooling parents
Interactive Sites for Education
These activities work great on your interactive whiteboard, computer, laptop, or Chromebook for whole group or small group instruction or use in the computer lab or at home for individual learning.
Choose from fun, educational, interactive games and simulations for math, English language arts, science, social studies, brainteasers, music, art, holidays and more!
Library of Congress
The Library of Congress is the nation’s first established cultural institution and the largest library in the world, with millions of items including books, recordings, photographs, maps and manuscripts in its collections.
The Library provides Congress, the federal government and the American people with a rich, diverse and enduring source of knowledge to inform, inspire and engage them and support their intellectual and creative endeavors.
Teach with documents using our online tool. Locate teachable primary sources. Find new and favorite lesson plans, and create your own activities for your students.
Unlock the Written Word and Unlock the World.
Newsela builds reading comprehension through leveled articles, real-time assessments and actionable insights.
The non-profit ReadWorks is committed to solving the nation's reading comprehension crisis by giving teachers the research-proven tools and support they need to improve the academic achievement of their students.
ReadWorks provides research-based units, lessons, and authentic, leveled non-fiction and literary passages directly to educators online, for free, to be shared broadly.
Stanford History Education Group
In 2009, SHEG joined the Library of Congress’s Teaching with Primary Sources Educational Consortium. As part of this new partnership, Joel Breakstone, Mark Smith, and Sam Wineburg led an effort to create document-based formative assessments for teachers. In the fall of 2012, SHEG launched beyondthebubble.stanford.edu, which provides teachers with a new generation of history assessments that incorporate documents from the vast digital archive of the Library of Congress.
Today, the Reading Like a Historian curriculum has passed 3.3 million downloads. It is used in all 50 states and in 127 countries. SHEG has expanded beyond U.S. to World history, ventured into the area of formative assessment, and begun to explore how a document-based curriculum can be taught to middle school students. Working with districts from coast to coast, and as far away as Sweden, Singapore, and Chile, our eyes remain fixed on our original goal: providing teachers with high-quality resources to enrich students’ intellectual experience in the history classroom.