Using computer games across the curriculum
By Karen Anderson. London: Bloomsbury Education, 2012
“Using computer games across the curriculum gives you practical, easy-to-use guidance on how to introduce and use computer games effectively in your teaching. Whether you are new to computer games or an experienced game player who wants some new ideas on how to use them in teaching, this book gives clear, helpful advice and suggestions. From the practical issues of purchasing and setting up equipment to integrating them into a lesson plan – and even using them without playing them — this book can help you add a whole new dimension to your teaching!” (back cover)
The teacher’s concise guide to functional behaviour assessment
By Raymond J. Waller. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Corwin, 2009
“Readers will learn how to identify and understand the underlying factors of challenging behaviour, observe, collect, and analyse classroom data, adopt evidence-based intervention strategies to correct problem behaviour, [and] prepare a proactive plan for serious disruptions.” (back cover)
Creative teaching pocketbook [second edition]
By Roy Watson-Davis. Alresford, Hants: Teachers’ Pocketbooks, 2010
This book of tips and techniques includes chapters on challenging your comfort zone, asking the right questions, making technology work for you, and creative lesson ideas.
Multiple paths to literacy: assessment and differentiated instruction for diverse learners, K–12 [eighth edition]
By Joan P. Gipe. Boston; Sydney: Pearson, 2014
“In this highly regarded resource, pre- and in-service teachers see how to recognize students’ literacy strengths and needs, identify students with special needs, and plan and differentiate instruction. With a goal of making literacy accessible to all students, and taking into account each learner’s talents and multiple intelligences, the book helps teachers meet the literacy needs of the diverse learners in today’s classrooms.” (back cover)
Educating for peace in a time of “permanent war”: are schools part of the solution or the problem?
Edited by Paul R. Carr and Brad J. Porfilio. New York; London: Routledge, 2012
“Any activist, student or academic working in the areas of peace, education, sociology, social justice or anti-imperialism — or anyone excited about the current world-wide push-back against the forces of oppression (neo-liberalism, authoritarianism, sexism, racism and homophobia) — would be remiss not to carefully read and consider the important thoughts and analyses proffered in this strikingly important volume!” — Marc Pruyn, Senior Lecturer, Monash University. (publisher's website).