Each lesson, you can choose how you learn: watch a documentary, engage with historical sources, research online or read high-quality articles. No matter which you choose, you will have a specific worksheet to help you complete the lesson. Afterwards, test your knowledge with a short quiz and then enjoy extra activities to fuel your interest in the past.
How does this classroom work?
Read the following blog post to find out more: https://www.historyskills.com/2017/01/23/letting-students-choose-their-own-lesson/
Would you like access to the activities and resources in the History Skills Classroom? You can gain the access password(s) from the Store section of the website.
Leutze, E. (1851). Washington crossing the Delaware. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, Item No. 97.34. Public Domain. Source: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Washington_Crossing_the_Delaware_by_Emanuel_Leutze,_MMA-NYC,_1851.jpg
We all learn in different ways and we all enjoy variety in how we learn. With that in mind, each History lesson is structured in a way that provides a number of choices to help you find the most enjoyable way to engage with new information.
This site tries to link you with free online resources and gives you access to dozens of worksheets to help you complete your learning.
Get a feel for what lessons in the Classroom are like by trying this Sample Lesson.
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