the most realistic path to transformed, student-driven high school learning.
The transition is easy and natural. The scaling is largely organic. The long term result is vastly improved from what we now think of as high school.
These posts highlight the path forward.
A very short vision of life in a hackable high school. … more
Why this approach to changing high school? The “Uber” point of view.
The fundamental “How”. In a hackable high school , teens can write their own courses, join an existing class nearly anywhere, or choose from nearly any coursework they and adults can imagine. This is how it’s done.
Helping teens find their career/vocation/avocational identities.
Can we build a new Operating System for school? This meme has grown in strength. Here’s the problem with the old one. …And with solutions that change top-level parts, but not the kernel.
This infographic from KnowledgeWorks is the future in one colorful page.
Not key to the why or how of Hackable High Schools, this post offers guidelines on what makes good content for a new (hacked) high school class.
Ed Jones is author of the forthcoming book Hacking High School: Making School Work for All Teens. He is bootstrapping A Statewide Laboratory for Student-Driven Learning, and looking to test a new High School OS.