Wondering what else you can do with a Master of Education Degree (M.Ed.) besides teach? While teaching may be the obvious career path for those considering an M.Ed., there are actually a number of non-teaching careers where an M.Ed.
If you are a teacher, you know that no two students are the same and that every person has a different learning style. A teacher’s instruction style, therefore, can greatly impact a student’s ability to learn and comprehend.
Blended learning has been making its way into more and more classrooms over the past decade, as teachers look to integrate technology into their classrooms as a mode of instruction.
For today’s students, a curriculum that includes cursive writing and penmanship has all but disappeared. Gone are the days of long, hand written papers or pen pals who write and send letters, gasp, via the US Postal Service.
If you are considering furthering your education and taking the next step in your career as an educator, you may be considering a master’s degree in education. But with so many degree programs available, deciding which is right for you can be a challenge.