After six years, I have put quite a bit of material online. I share tests, problem sets, lesson ideas, and have taken thousands of pictures. Some of that material has taken on a life of its own as teachers continue the great pursuit: what's something I can use tomorrow?

The teachers I watch on Twitter are in great contrast with the teachers I encounter locally. Little focus on the big issues, always looking for the next great idea starter or lesson resource. That seems to bear out in my statistics.

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Nothing on this list was written in the last two years. A certain subset of you seem interested in the most recent thing I have to say, which is awesome, I'm glad you like what I have to share. A vast majority are after the archives, the stuff they could potentially use tomorrow. In most cases they're finding their way here from Pinterest, the post in question collected on a board labeled "Teaching Ideas," "Pre-Cal lessons," or something similar.

What does this mean? I don't know, but it seems like there is a constant interest in what other people have to offer. I know I still go looking for it myself:

If you have an archive that's organized in anyway, I suggest making it available, there is certainly an ever present demand. We all have something to learn from each other.

AuthorJonathan Claydon