The bones found scattered in the mud acquired a name: Kennewick Man. New research, never-before-seen photos of Kennewick Man's remains, and a lifelike facial reconstruction will introduce you to one of North America's earliest residents. Walker and Owsley also introduce you to a handful of other Paleoamerican skeletons, exploring their commonalities with Kennewick Man.Together, their voices form a chorus to tell the complex tale of how humans came to North America—if we will only listen.Charles High School; Bethany Thornton, Indian Head Elementary School; Carmen Belanger, La Plata High School; Sarah Gobe, Dr Higdon Elementary School Beyond the Headlines, Behind the Clicks: Organizing a High School Media Awareness Week - Sara Franks, Louisville Collegiate School Library Big Picture Planning in Your Pocket: Use Hyper Resources and Tips from District Librarians to Plan Your Entire School Year - Regina Powers, Anaheim Union High School District; Tamara Davis, Santa Ana Unified School District Biology and Book Trailers - Increasing Literacy, Learning, and Real World Connections in Science Classes - Dana Kepler, 1959; Jennifer Damti, Park Hill High School Broadening Your Library's Horizons: Exploring the Physical and Virtual Spaces - Margaux Del Guidice-Calemmo, Garden City High School; Rose Luna, Freeport High School Build Your Own and Your Students’ Global Personal Learning Networks with Twitter - Jane Lofton, Retired; Katie Mc Namara, North High School Building a Reading Community: Speed Dating with Ideas You Can Use Tomorrow (a New Idea Every Minute!) - Leslie Preddy, Perry Meridian Middle School Close Reading with Historical Newspapers - Tom Bober, RM Captain School Collaborate for Powerful Teaching and Learning in History and Language Arts - Nancy Noyes Silcox, Alexandria City Public Schools (Retired); Linda Mitchell, Prince William County Schools Combating Plagiarism: Building Digital Citizenship - Michael-Brian Ogawa, University of Hawaii; Patricia Louis, Kamehameha Schools; Carolyn Kirio, Kapolei Middle School; Jenny Yamamoto, Leilehua High School Connecting Fire: Using Pop Fiction and Classics to Connect to Real History and Current Events - Sarah Justice, Rosman Middle and High School Connecting to STEM: Science Books for Kids - Authors to be Announced Considering Evidence: Using Logical Fallacies and Close Reading to Build Critical Thinking - Jole Seroff, Castilleja School; Tasha Bergson-Michelson, Castilleja School Cosplay Maker Spaces - Diana Maliszewski, Agnes Macphail P. - Toronto District School Board; Mary Maliszewski Creating a Personalized Learning Environment with Badges and Problem Solving - Barbara Johnson, Jack Jackter Intermediate School Creating Something from Nothing - Rebekah Ellis, L&N STEM Academy Cultivating a Community of Readers: Literary Programming Ideas to Cajole, Challenge, and Engage Students - Annie Ruefle, Columbus School for Girls Data @ Your Fingertips: Formative Assessment for the School Library - Rene Burress, University of Central Missouri Data Visualization Strategies For The Age of “Fake News” - Kristin Fontichiaro, University of Michigan; Melissa P.It's a fast path to deepening students' love of reading and learning.
The blind date dinner used to be the classic where 6-8 singles meet for dinner at an actual restaurant.On July 28, 1996, two young men stumbled upon human bones in the shallow water along the shore of the Columbia River near Kennewick, Washington. The skeleton instantly escalated from interesting to extraordinary.He was an individual who could provide firsthand evidence about the arrival of humans in North America. Owsley take you through the painstaking process of how scientists determined who Kennewick Man was and what his life was like.Note: This episode was recorded in the Sound & Vision studio at LPL! Last year, we compiled a list of highly-anticipated titles in both fiction and non-fiction for adults.This will be the new home for Book Squad Podcast and we want to give a huuuuuge shout out to Nick Carswell of Audio Reader for getting the podcast launched and teaching us how to actually organize things. Once a month, the librarians are in, with their favorite recommendations in Two Book Minimum, a toe-to-toe discussion on a book or topic in She Said/She Said, as well as news from the book world, updates from Lawrence Public Library, and beyond. These were the hyped super-faves for the 2016 publishing world, and they were a lot of fun to write about.
This year, however, we’ve decided to switch gears and focus on some upcoming titles that may be lesser-known, or by debut authors.