We Want To Hear From You

Every teacher has a different strategy to be successful in their classroom. We would love to hear about ways you motivate students, help them learn or even where you find valuable information to guide your teaching. 

We are prepared to offer 10% off your online course for submitting a blog article to our marketing department regarding topics about your teaching style that might be interesting to our readers.

If you are interested please contact Sara Will and let her know what you plan to write about. Once she approves your idea she will request that you send your blog article directly to her for final approval before it is posted to the blog. Upon completion, once the blog article is posted, you will receive your 10% off discount code. 

Strategy For Differentiated Instruction

One of the biggest challenges facing teachers is in making sure that each student has a chance to learn. Not every student learns the same way or at the same pace. Through the study of Differentiated Instruction teachers learn new strategies to tackle this classroom challenge.

This course covers:

  • What a differentiated instructional approach entails
  • Why the differentiated approach is receiving so much attention
  • Explore the range of variable in support of the alignment of the differentiated approach with the needs of the professionals, needs associated with education reform, and ultimately the needs of individual students
  • Explore who is involved in a differentiated classroom and how this approach differs with many traditional classrooms

This video gives insight into how teachers are currently using this approach:

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for this online course and learn how you can make a difference in your classroom.

Teaching In A High Tech World – Technology In Schools

Many students about to graduate have a tough road ahead of them with rising college tuition and high unemployment rates. Teachers play a big part in supporting students so that they feel prepared to tackle their future.

We live in a time where education and technological advancements have given space for educators to offer even more for students. Aside from teacher continuing education programs and classes, teachers can now lean on many resources to help aid them in teaching.

What technology has helped you in your classroom?

Here are some great tech tools for teachers and social learning environments that might inspire you, the teacher, to take your classroom to the next level.

Dreambox “Every student can excel in math, no matter where they start, where they live, or who they are.”

Financial Literacy for High School Students – “Lesson Ideas for High School Financial Literacy — A Financial Literacy Clip (FLiC) is a sharing interface that allows high school students and young adults to create and exchange video messages. A practical lesson on debt is for students to create a 30 to 60 second FLiC about how they plan to pay for college. Have the students create their own rubrics, triggering deeper thought into what makes up a great video message.”

Interactive Whiteboards – “Just creating lessons is so fun,” Holland says. “I used to sit with the old plan book and write, ‘I’m going to do this and this.’ But with the Smart Board, you get to design your lesson plans using their tools. You can be as creative as you want to be.”

Online Teacher Professional Development

At we offer a the ability for teachers nationwide to take online courses to meet development requirements and to increase their pay.

We are approved by OSPI as an official clock hour provider. However, it is important to check with your school district and/or state licensing agency to verify these course offerings will meet your district and/or state requirements for salary advancement and/or certificate re-licensure.

To view a full list of online classes that we offer click here and choose your state to get started!

Develop Your Own Online Course

Teacher Continuing Education Online offers a unique self-designed course that allows you to improve your instruction, in areas you want to improve on. It seems like all teachers have gone to conferences, or taken courses that give you information that just doesn’t work for you and your classroom, this course is a way that you can improve what you want to.

Finally you get to choose professional development that is really beneficial to you while earning professional development hours. Once you have determined your area of focus, you decide how you will improve that area, and how many hours you want to complete.

For example, if you want to align your assessments to the standards to improve your grading practices, take the time to do that, and collect hours for it. Or, if you want to improve your classroom management, and you found a book that you want to read that gives you better strategies, read it, and collect hours for it. You can do any amount of hours you think it will take for you to complete the professional development.

Here’s the process:

  • will send you a syllabus template that you will complete (This syllabus is your direction that you want to go for your professional development.)
  • You will outline the goal, objectives, and what you want to do to complete the work. The template only takes about 10 minutes to complete, Easy!
  • Send your syllabus to or
  • Once you get the approval, start working on your goal individually, track your hours on the time log that is given to you
  • Once you have completed all of your hours, turn in the time log, and complete the post test, which is a quick reflection on what you learned

The self design course is such that you get the most out of your professional development. When all the paperwork is completed, you will receive a form that documents your completion.

“Work at your own pace, on what you want to learn, and receive the compensation that you deserve. Finally, flexible teacher continued education for all that extra time that all educators put in.” – Teacher Continuing Education Online

Using Research to Improve Student Achievement

Using Data to Drive Instruction

Reading in a Content Area

Production in Professional Learning Communities

Diversity in the Classroom