Day 21/67 GED lesson, Growing your Brain, and Adulting Education

      Did you know that you can coach yourself or others, becoming your own ‘Coachee?’  Learning new things, at any age, is crucial to our growth as human beings and as citizens of any democracy:

Let’s redefine Adulting to include learning for life, for citizenship, and for democracy!

Day 21 Lesson Plan
today, the Reading is via Closed Captions: “Just a Bill”
Math Warm-up: Area and estimation on Khan Academy
Practice Multiplying Powers: the Product Rule
Practice Dividing Powers: the Quotient Rule

Day 21 ExitSlips

(Day 20Day 22)

Action Items:

1.) Find three different sources describing the ways our brain can grow (four, if you use the source cited in today’s lesson plan…),

2.) Share your  findings with us, and

3.) Write a book, story, blog post or tweet that uses those findings, and then, please tell us about it! If you write a book, once it is published please consider donating a copy to your local public library.

Dear Readers, ideas on learning, especially multiple #LanguageLearning, on-going education and empathy-building, to #EndPoverty, #EndHomelessness,  #EndMoneyBail & achieve freedom for All HumanKind

Support our key #PublicDomainInfrastructure  & #StopSmoking for CCOVID-19:
1. #PublicLibraries,
2. #ProBono legal aid and Education,
3. #UniversalHealthCare, and
4. good #publictransport

 

Read, Write

-we can learn from the past via Stayed on Freedom’s Call,

                by Teaching and Learning (Lesson Plan list) in the present, to

                                               help build a kinder future, and Do Better: … a Better World

( Golden 5 month GED lesson 17 of 67 plans),

   and  Babylon 5 review posts, from a Minbari Ranger’s perspective,

               and can historical fiction stories inspires learning and courage, Ann and Willow??

l’Shalom, Peace

Shira Destinie A. Jones, MPhil, MAT, BSCS

Shira

the year, 2021 CE = year 12021 HE

Stayed on Freedom’s Call
(free: https://archive.org/details/StayedOnF…)
includes two ‘imagination-rich’ walking tours, with songs, of Washington, DC. New interviews and research are woven into stories of old struggles shared by both the Jewish and African-American communities in the capital city.

Shared histories are explored from a new perspective of cultural parallels and parallel institution-building which brought the two communities together culturally and historically.

Please let us know if you read it.

 

Shira Destinie Jones’ work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

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