Comparta cómo celebra a las mujeres ilustres en la historia, literatura, las bellas artes y la cultura en el aula.
Luisanna Carrillo Rubio
EDSITEment Project, National Endowment for the Humanities
I used to do two things, lead in with African-American Women as a follow-up from Black History Month, add Juliet Low as the founder of Girl Scouts, and then add in figures like Helen Keller as we approached and other women who performed with disabilities to tie in to Services for Exceptional Children's Week. This yearI am a guest storyteller for a SEC assembly and the theme is Celebrating Diversity, so I'm contemplating what I will do. .. .I have ideas, but this is such a rich community of ideas, I'll take your suggestions. My audience will be K-5 students!
The Li'berry Fairy
Hello Luisanna! I am wondering if you intended to post in this Online Tools for Educators group...the question seems like it might be better suited for our History Explorers group or, since you posted in Spanish, your Recursos para docentes group.
It's really easy to move a discussion that you've started: just click Move discussion in the Actions sidebar (which only you, as the person who started the post, can see here) and navigate to where you'd like it to go.
Just a suggestion. Or, we can leave the post here and see if anyone has an online tool or technology that might give this discussion an unexpected and interesting twist!
As a follow up to Christine's message, we'd love to have the discussion, and you as a member, in the History Explorers group, though I'm glad to see the responses to this question wherever they are posted!
National Museum of American History
In addition to upcoming Wonders of the Day featuring Clara Barton and the women of the Supreme Court, check out Wonderopolis to learn more about famous female aviator Amelia Earhart and Underground Railroad conductor Harriet Tubman.
Are there other WONDERful women you’d like to learn more about? Nominate a future Wonder of the Day at Wonderopolis!