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Read the article "Our Students' Questions Should be a Top Priority" by Molly Ness to learn how to nurture and place a higher priority on students' questions.
Learn how a social studies teacher created an escape room experience to engage his students and allow them to demonstrate mastery of his course content.
This study investigated the immediate impacts of the EVER day (Shark Valley and Royal Palm) and residential/camping (Loop Road and Hidden Lake) programs.
Interpretation explores primary reasons for preserving natural and cultural resources. These resources represent who we are and inform our shared future.
Learn more about what it means to be an interpreter in the 21st century!
Interpreters use themes to cohesively develop ideas that say something important and powerful and, in doing so, provoke personal connections from audiences.
Expresses the importance in providing opportunities for people to explore ideas and meanings inherent in natural and cultural resources.
Instead of telling the audience all that they know, interpreters must select what may be the most compelling, or the Big Idea.
This article encourages interpreters to communicate a variety of relevant meanings and values to their audiences as times evolve and change.
In this article Donald W. Shriver, Jr. proposes Americans learn from three concepts that guided the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission.
This video series highlights the National Park Service's unique position on responding to climate change and connecting with the public.
This excerpt from the Truth and Reconciliation Commission Report captures the four-tiered understanding of truth and outlines how these truths interact.
These presentation notes were used by instructor Kim Sikoryak in his 2005 TEL Broadcast on Interpreting Controversy.
Ground-breaking report, published in 2011 by OAH, examines National Park Service's "aspiration to become the nation's largest outdoor history classroom."