TRY IT TODAY!

Our Blog - Writing Help and Grammar Tips

The global literacy rate is around 85%, yet writing is a problem for a majority of students. If students are unable to write well and communicate in an appropriate fashion, not only will their educational prospects be limited, but their professional and job prospects as well. As educators, it is our responsibility and duty to help students to write well, and we can always use more tips to help in this ongoing endeavour to empower students as they master the written word.

Nearly every jurisdiction and every curricula at every grade has some learning outcome related to writing goals.  There are various "writing across the curriculum" goals, and it can sometimes be overwhelming. As educators, we know that the best way for students to improve their writing is by practising more and more. Yet, how many of us have time to provide feedback on a daily or weekly basis on student writing? What if we aren't the English teacher? Do we still have to help with writing outcomes? What other ways can we help students improve their writing, especially if we aren't the English teacher?

Most high school curricula require students to develop critical thinking skills that they demonstrate by being able to both peer- and self-edit written work. Developing the ability to look closely and critically at one's own work is difficult. Helping students to see the component parts of a piece of writing and analyse each bit at a time can help.

EssayJack
EssayJack 29.04.2020

There are a number of excellent resources (and some not-so-excellent ones) out there about online learning and remote teaching that advises using video conferencing. There are ways to use videos to teach really well, and there are ways where using videos might not actually add too much to your teaching. In this blog, we quickly walk through some pros and cons of different video teaching methodologies and give some suggestions of when/how to use each type.

Subscribe for Free Essay Writing Tips & Updates!