Parents face the risks posed by COVID-19 as some states begin to reopen schools.
Educators are finding new ways to prepare for online learning, which means ensuring their virtual classrooms remain accessible to disabled students.
These kids' study desks will get them through days of online classes and remote learning and nights of homework.
Resources meant for vulnerable students like refugees fell through the gaps during the scramble to pivot to online learning.
Humans learn best in active, engaged, meaningful and interactive contexts. Whether the platform is digital or traditional, electronic or paper, the results are the same.
It takes more than getting high-tech gadgets into the classroom for them to make a difference.