Blog Archives

Exploring what it means to be ‘evidence-rich’ in practice

Naomi Bath.  The RSA’s Learning About Culture programme aims to develop more evidence of what works in cultural learning and to help practitioners to use evidence from their own work and elsewhere to improve their practice. At the centre of the

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Posted in Arts in education, Research matters, Teaching, learning, curriculum & assessment

The sweet smell of success: how can we help educators develop a ‘nose’ for evidence they can use in the classroom?

Mutlu Cukurova and Rose Luckin A good nose for what constitutes solid evidence: it’s something a scientist is lost without. This finely tuned ‘nose’ is not innate, it is the result of years of practice and learning. This practice and

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Posted in Evidence-based policy, ICT in education, Research matters, Teaching, learning, curriculum & assessment

What works? examining the evidence on evidence-informed practice

IOE Events.  The rhetoric of ‘evidence-informed practice’ – or ‘what works’ as it is sometimes known for short – now pervades the school system in England, as it does in many other places.  Through our latest IOE debate ‘What if…

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Posted in IOE debates, Research matters, Teaching, learning, curriculum & assessment

Research into practice: a 5-point checklist

Chris Brown.  Last week, delegates to the American Educational Research Association held its enormous annual conference in Washington DC. Engaging with research and evidence as part of effective professional teacher development is an obvious topic for such a gathering of teachers, academics,

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Posted in Leadership and management, Research matters, Teachers and teaching assistants, Teaching, learning, curriculum & assessment

Brain science and education: seeking the right connections

 Kevan Collins What can neuroscience tell us about education? This question elicits a wide range of responses from teachers, neuroscientists and educators – from the pessimistic “Nothing. What can a brain scan tell a teacher about what to do with

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Posted in Uncategorized
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This blog is written by academics at the UCL Institute of Education.

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