TBT: Google Forms in the Classroom!

Happy Friday Eve,

Today i'm linking up a throwback post with The Teacher's Desk 6's link-up, all about using Google Forms. It's short, but sweet. To join the fun, click the image below to link up :)

This was originally posted on February 12, 2013:

Just wanted a quickie update to let you know how much I ADORE Google Drive's (formerly Google Docs) Google Forms! Thanks to Technology Tailgate for clueing me into this awesome resource! I have created my first every "form" which is a quiz for our non-fiction unit. Of course, my theme for the quiz is fish...duh.

This is my quiz I created using Google Forms. I plan on having my students use the link I have created so they can access it and their responses will automatically appear on my own Google Drive under "responses" so I can track their answers.
The responses spreadsheet
It was so easy! Make sure you check out Technology Tailgate's blog post about Google Forms. They give you a step-by-step guide for how to use it -- soooo easy!

I plan on playing with it more. Once I figure out some more great uses (other than those great one on Tailgate's blog), I will be sure to share!

Do any of you use Google Forms? If so, how do you incorporate it into your classroom?


The Job-Hunting Teacher Series: What to Pack In Your Interview Bag

Hello again friends,

I'm excited to share today's Job-Hunting Teacher tip because, I LOVE making collage sets. You may remember my last collage set, showcasing my dream desk. Well, it's time for another one, and this one is all about what to pack in your interview bag.

This post is geared toward female job-hunting teachers. However, to make this post relevant for you men, just omit the make-up, lip gloss, and adorbs scarf.

What to Pack in Your Interview Bag

So, as you may remember from my last post, creating a stellar portfolio of your work is key. However, it only does you good if you remember to pack it! (along with some other helpful things)

Here are the top ten things you need in your interview bag:

1. A good quality, structured bag. I like these two styles because they are both in neutral, classic colors, are leather (or leather-like), and look chic. Plus, they are large enough to fit the essential, but not of body-bag-like proportions. Chances are you already have a bag that fits these requirements. If not, check out the black and brown bags.

2. Your portfolio. Duh.

3. Additional stuffs. Your resume, list of references, copy of your diploma, teaching certificate/license, sample lesson plans, etc. Get this pretty accordion folder here.

4. A water bottle. Have you ever had a coughing fit in the middle of an interview? (yes) Or your so parched it hurts to answer the interviewer's questions? (yes again) Please bring a water bottle. (with water!) If you want one this chic, find it at Athelta.

5. A notebook and pens. Bring a notebook where you can write down any information you receive during your interview, jot down questions that come up during the conversation, or scribe any thoughts you have throughout the discussion. Make sure to bring questions with you to ask the interviewer(s) too. Also - pack at least 2 pens just in case. If you have absolutely zero paper or writing utensils in your house (or you just like how cute these are), here are my picks for the notebook and pens.

6. Lip gloss. You can wear lip stick if you'd like, however I prefer something simple, pretty, and understated. Plus, lip gloss can be hydrating, which is essential if you're suffering from an already dry throat (read above). My faves are bare Minerals Marvelous Moxie Lip Gloss in Show Off or Party Starter. (Survivor is shown in the set above)

7. A light-weight scarf. Pack something light and beautiful, like the scarf above, in case the interview room is a bit chilly. This way you'll be able to concentrate on the questions and not on how much longer you have to live before your body temperature plummets into hypothermia, and you can look fabulous at the same time.

8. Your make-up. I always have my everyday make-up in my purse, but if you don't, pack it today. In case it rains and your mascara runs, or you park the car and realize you completely missed a spot you need to conceal, it's a good idea to have this stash with you. And, if you are in the market for a cute new make-up bag, check out this pretty floral one.

9. Mints. Read: pack mints, not gum. I'm sure you know how obnoxious and unprofessional it would be to be smacking gum in the middle of your interview. But, even if you pop a piece of gum before your interview with the intention of spitting it out, you can't be certain you'll be able to! You may forget you have it in your  mouth, and by the time you realize, you are already shaking hands with your potential boss! Yikes! Just to be safe, stash some dissolvable mints in your bag. And make sure to allow time for it to melt before introducing yourself!

10. The essentials. Obviously you need to pack your wallet, keys, phone, etc.

You are all prepped for your upcoming interview! You got this - and stay tuned next week for more Job-Hunting Teacher tips (hint: it has to do with the actual interview...)

For more posts in this series, click the button below. 

I hope this little guide was helpful! Good luck on your interview - you'll do great!


TBT: Hall Pass

Happy Friday Eve,

Today, I'm linking up with The Teacher's Desk 6's for Throwback Thursday with an extra throwback linky mixed in. Read below to be reminded of a Linky Blast from the Past.

Also, click the image below to link up with a Throwback Post of your own!

This post was originally posted on February 20, 2013:

Hi Y'all!

Happy Hump Day! For me, this is a sad Hump Day, because it means I am half way through February Break. {sad face} But if you are at work this week, then CONGRATS, you are half way through the work week {happy face}

I am linking up with Tunstall's Teaching Tidbits for Reagan's fun Hall Pass Linky!
And the directions are as follows:

Product: My favorite product is my Fidget Break Cards! I use this bad boys in my class every.single.day! When my kids are feeling extra fidgety, I suggest getting some energy out, and they immediately head to these cards to choose their activity!
A set of Fidget Break Cards hangs by the File Folder Game shelf
A second set hangs on the back of my desk

Get my Fidget Break Cards here:

Area: My favorite area of my classroom has GOT to be the Book Nook!
I admit that I have an OBSESSION with books. Some may call it hoarding but, I disagree (don't all hoarders disagree?). I feel that collecting books that are meaningful and engaging is not an illness, but instead an honorable pastime. My kids have a huge collection of books to choose from, all labeled by category (NOT leveled) and interest. Some are categorized by author or series, if I have a vast collection of a specific author or series. (such as Beverly Cleary, or Magic Tree House) My kids know of my obsession and I think it adds to their love for books: Seeing an adult share a passion in literature enhances their curiosity and enjoyment. It also helps to have comfy pillows, stuffed animals, and blankets in the Nook so they can cozy up with a good book :)

Signal: Honestly, my general transition "signal" is not very original or creative. I simply tell the kids it is "Time to Transition." I stand in the front of the room, set a timer for 2 minutes (so kids can do their transition routine in a timely manner), and expect all students to have completed their transition between subjects within that amount of time. If things get really rowdy in our room, I will shut off the lights to get everyone's attention. Our foolproof way to get everyone's attention, that is effective across our school (from the little to the teens) is "Hands Up" and we all raise hands. Then the message is delivered once everyone's hands are in the air and their voices are off.

Which finally brings me to:

Sanity: I stay sane on a daily basis by starting my day with my morning oatmeal and coconut coffee. I also try to arrive at school at 7:30, so I'm not scrambling around trying to get everything done before the kids get in at 8:15. After school, I decompress by chatting with my teaching team, often NOT about the day, but whatever we like. We are all good friends, so that also keeps me going throughout the day!

Are you interested in linking up with the Hall Pass? Make sure to check out Reagan's linky to join in on the fun!

In other news - I went to my first Spin Class today with a friend of mine. Whew! What a work out! I have never been before, because frankly, they are terrifying. It was a 50 minute class full of sweat, grunting, and intense pedaling! It sucked for 50 minutes, but when it was over, I felt that I couldn't wait to do it again! THEN, I saw my calories burned using the Self Calories Burned Calculator. According to Self (which is like my Bible by the way), it says I burned 655 pounds for my weight and intensity. I'll take it! Spin again? For sure!

That's all for now! Until next time...

The Job-Hunting Teacher Series: Creating a Portfolio


For today's Job-Hunting Teacher post, we will be exploring the interview portfolio I mentioned in last week's post. I think it makes sense to break down this process in pictures…

First: Buy a Portfolio!

Want to make your interview stand out above the rest? Invest in some inexpensive portfolio-style folders, and present your hard work to your interviewer (future boss?). Instead of handing your boss a stack of papers and work samples, or emailing a few documents (which is also an alternative), considering making something you can physically hand during your interview, so they may look at your organization, awe at your preparedness, and revel in all your hard work!

First thing's first - decide which style of portfolio you would like to purchase. I am partial to the Report Cover style portfolios. Everything is easily accessible (no fumbling with looking through papers - just flip the pages like a book!). Make sure you purchase a portfolio that will fit all your work (or will allow you to add pages as necessary). I prefer the Report Cover styles that consist of page protectors, instead of the simple plastic cover, with no plastic feel in between. I think it looks sleeker and more professional when everything is covered in smooth, clear plastic :) Sometimes this type of portfolio is called a Presentation Book or Presentation Portfolio, so don't overlook these products! I happen to have one that is a bit thinner that I will use in the pictures below, but often these styles come in a small binder form. Both will work well, so choose whichever you prefer.

I wouldn't recommend using a pocket folder, as it defeats the purpose of having your work samples and images available for a quick view. I have seen (and, in bind, have done myself) people use pocket folders with the 3-prong fasteners in the middle. I place my documents and work samples in page protectors, and put them into the fasteners for a cheap, easy alternative. I still prefer the Report Cover method, but this can be utilized if you prefer as well.

Next: Decide what you want to put in the portfolio. And create a Table of Contents

This will depend on what job you are pursuing. If you are interviewing for a special education behavior classroom, your contents may be similar to mine. If you are looking into a general education fifth-grade classroom, you may put more emphasis on test-taking strategies you've used, showing templates or photos of your supports. Showcase what will make you the ideal candidate!
I save several packets of my portfolio contents
so I can just insert them into the portfolio and go!

After you decide what you want to include,
decide on the order and type a simple Table of Contents

I print my resume back to back so it fits on one page.
I also make sure to fill each page of the portfolio, so there are no blank or empty pages.
 Your Philosophy of Education is optional,
but can look great with your other "professional" documents
If you include subsections (like I did with my Behavioral Work Samples), consider adding an additional Table of Contents to break it down even further.
I include sections I and II in my portfolio.
I generally bring documents from section III in case they request them.

I took pictures of the supports I use...

I then sent them to myself (iPhone to email)...

 Finally, I pasted them to a Word or Publisher document, added some captions, and...Voila!

If you choose to include a sample of an IEP you've written,
make sure to cross out an identifiable information!
Side note: If you include an IEP, it is probably not necessary to include every section (do you think they care about the Transportation page, or the Service Delivery Grid? Probably not). Just include which portions you contributed to.

Last: Put It All Together

Gather all of your work samples, resumes, cover pages, etc. Order them based on your Table of Contents and insert them into your portfolio! Now, simply put this into your teacher bag, follow last week's tips, and you are ready for your interview!

For more posts in the series, click the button below.

Good luck!


TBT: Incriminating Photos!

Happy Friday Eve,

Today, I am linking up with The Teacher's Desk for Throwback Thursday. This TBT Post is from my classroom days and is all about making mess illegal in the classroom (sorta). To join the TBT fun, click the image below to link up!

The original post goes all the way back to September, 2012:

I am not the most organized individual. I have to work very hard to keep my life orderly and clutter-free. However, I understand the importance of teaching others how to maintain sanity and order in their life through organization. WHich is why I have begun to make clutter and disorganization ILLEGAL in my classroom!

Okay...so not illegal, but I have begun to have fun with this idea with my kiddos. I take pictures around my classroom of clutter and mess, paste them on the white board and direct the students to the "Incriminating Photos" found around the classroom. 

Exhibit A: The Bad Kitty bin is a wreck!

Exhibit B: Books on the floor?! How can that be?

Exhibit C: Not the Angry Birds!

Exhibit D: What a disaster!
As soon as these photos are seen, my detectives get to work to right the wrongs! It certainly keeps my room spotless :)

10 Tips to Nail That Teacher Interview

Greeting friends!

Summertime means so many things to so many people. To me, it has always reminded me of a break from the chaos of everyday life (especially when I was a kid with no summer job, or a teacher with no summer job).  Even though now I'm in a year-round position, the summer still reminds me of easy-living, relaxing by the beach, and eating watermelon on my porch. However, I know how unrealistic that life is, especially to those who are frantically looking for a job for the school year. Between the resume building, Linked-In (or School Spring) networking, and interview mania, it can be easy to slow down and feel prepared for your potentially life-changing experience ahead. That's why I want to ease some anxiety and provide you with some tips for prepping for that dreaded teacher interview.

Fonts and Graphics Cred: Hello Fonts, Mrs. Leeby, + MyCuteGraphics

The Job-Hunting Teacher: A New Series

Good evening friends,

Just a quick post to let you know that, starting tomorrow, I will be writing a new, weekly series devoted to all things job-hunting related for educators. Check each Wednesday leading up to September for a new post devoted to this topic. Please share these posts with any and all of your friends looking for some new teacher, or job-hunting advice. See you all tomorrow :)

Fonts and Graphics Cred: Hello Fonts + MyCuteGraphics

Get to Know Me

Happy Saturday!

I hope your weekend is off to a fabulous start. Mine did not start out so great…

Yesterday, I got in a moderately significant accident on my way to work. I was not injured, nor was anyone that was directly involved in our part of the chain (yes…I'll get to that), but I can't say the same about my car. All in all I think I counted a total of 13 cars involved in the accident. It was on the highway at a point where the lanes merge down to just 2 lanes. My assumption is that whoever started the chain of rear-endings and spin-outs was traveling too fast when it came time to merge, thus slamming on his/her brakes. Twelve cars later, a traffic jam ensued and a large accident was reported. My car was "drivable"according to the tow truck driver - put only to a body shop within the area. So that's where it sits until insurance can come assess the damage. 

My poor Nissan emblem is gone :(

The pictures don't really do its justice, however it could have been worse. You should have seen the poor kid in front of me! (I say kid because…he was. He was on his way to his freshmen orientation at Endicott College and was so worried he'd get in trouble! Aww…) His car looked like the front had been put through an industrial-sized shredder. Totally totaled. Yikes.

The tow truck driver unofficially estimated my damage at a few thousand. We'll see…

In light of all this, I have decided to link up with Tales of a Carolina Girl for a fun linky for Special Educators. I know, I know…technically I am not one anymore. However, my current job still requires the same sets of skills, and my blog will still be devoted to those with special needs. So I think I fit into this exclusive group, no?

If you are a special educator and want to join in on the fun, make sure to click the button below to link up!

Oh hey, what do you think of my new blog design and button? If you hate it, keep it to yourself.

Wish List: Dream Desk

Greetings friends,

Transitioning to a new job means shopping for new fun office decor-type stuffs. My office is still pretty bare, and I'm looking to spruce it up a bit. This inspired me to create a wish list for my new office.

Wish List: Dream Desk

one. Check out this beautiful Himalayan Salt Lamp. How gorgeous would this be, displayed on your desk?


Quickie Post: Educents Deal!

Happy 4th!

Just dropping in super quick to let you know you can get $5 off for new members of Educents! Just click the image below to send you to the site to redeem this coupon! Share this page with others (I must admit, there is an incentive for me as well, as an affiliate) who may not be familiar with the awesome-ness of Educents!

If you are interested about learning more about Educents in general, check out my previous post here. You can also click the Educents website to learn more.


Thursday Linky Bonanza!

G'day friends!

Happy Thursday and Independence Day Eve! If you aren't already off all summer, most of you are probably off tomorrow - so Happy End of the Week too!

Today I'm linking up with every Thursday-inspired link-up that applies to this post:

 This techy post was originally posted on July 22, 2013:

Hi Y'all,

So last night, I spent a few hours reorganizing my computer's desktop. I had files that I thought were helpful, but alas I could not find anything I needed! Also, if you are anything like me, you have all of your products you have purchased, and or received as freebies from wonderful blog hops and giveaways, that are somewhere in the seemingly infinite space on your computer. I had a folder named Freebies and Products and subcategories named ELA, Math, Science, etc. but it still wasn't helpful enough. I wanted to be able to access the tremendous resources I have on my computer at the drop of a hat! I wanted to be able to easily determine which products would be helpful to whichever standard or lesson I was teaching at that moment. Whenever I would be starting a new unit, I would head to my Freebies and Products folder on my desktop in search of a relevant game or activity of my kiddos. I always became frustrated with my lack of organization! Now that I have the time, I decided to spend my evening last night reorganizing my desktop folders to fit my lifestyle a bit better.

Naturally, I didn't think this would become a post, so I did not take any pictures of the "How-To" portion of the adventure. But here is how it went down:

  • Open the main folder with your products and resources.
  • Within this folder, create new folders based on subcategories, such as ELA, Math, Science, Teacher Resources, Classroom Organization, Classroom Decor, Social Studies, Social/Emotional, Speech and Language, OT, Behavior, Adaptive P.E., Assistive Tech, etc. Whatever you need to include all of your products!
  • Start moving your resources into these categories
  • Open each subcategory folder and begin creating new folders with additional subcategories. For example, in your ELA folder, you may include Word Work, Sight Words, Spelling, Nonfiction, Fiction, Book Units etc. I decided to make them based on the specific skills or subjects I teach throughout the year. We have units on Fiction and Nonfiction in Literature. I also have a lot of Book Units I wanted to keep separate. I also have a Word Work station in my classroom, as well as a Literacy Centers station (different). I have a lot of Sight Word resources, so I wanted to include those in their own folder. My Spelling folder includes all of the lessons and concepts I teach during my Fundations lessons, such as contractions, homophones, r-controlled words, etc. 
  • Start moving your resources from your 1st subcategory folders into your sub-subcategory folders (there has to be a name for these that I am forgetting!).
  • Do this with all of your products in your main products and resources folder.
  • If you have any resources in other folders on your computer, go through these as well. Then, delete the now empty folder to make it less confusing.
  • From now on, take the time to move all of your new resources to these subcategories for easy organization!

Here is how it turned out:

 I renamed this folder from Freebies and Products to Teacher Resources. I think it sounds better - more professional even.

 Subfolders: Books (this includes all digital copies of any books I have on my computer), Centers (ones that include different subjects, not just geared toward one), Classroom (see below for a look into this folder), Daily Work/Morning Work/Daily Journals (my collection of products that include daily work packets, morning work activities, daily journal prompts, etc.), Literacy (see below for a look into this folder), Math (includes the different topics I teach in math for each subfolder), Preschool (for all of my preschool-aged products I have), Science/SS (see below for a look into this folder), SLP/OT (includes all Speech and Language and/or OT activities and lessons), Social/Emotional (includes all social/emotional skills training, lessons, and activities), Theme/Holiday Activities (includes all activities geared toward a specific theme or holiday), and Writing (includes all topics I teach in writing, such as parts of speech, sentence structure and composition, fact vs. opinion writing, informational writing, etc. I also decided to create two folders for writing and literacy. This was because I do not teach "ELA" as a block, but instead teach my subjects separately (writing, literature, and spelling). I also have LOTS of resources for these topics, so I wanted to separate them for my sanity).

 This is a look into my Classroom folder. Subfolders: Back to School (includes all of my back to school activities), Behavior (includes all of my behavior resources, including classroom rewards, expectations, and routines), Classroom Calendars (includes all calendars used for the classroom - read: not teacher calendars or unit plans), Classroom Decor (includes any classroom posters, classroom themes, welcome banners, classroom signs, etc.), Classroom Organization (this includes daily schedules, classroom procedures checklist, labels for organizing the classroom, etc.), End of the Year (includes all End of the Year or Welcome to Summer activities and lessons), General Graphic Organizers (this is my collection of blank graphic organizers that can be used with a variety of topics and subjects), Morning Meeting (includes my morning meeting questions, routines, activities, etc.), Objectives (includes classroom objectives visuals and I Can statements for students), Question of the Day/5 Minute Fillers (includes all quickie activities and Questions of the Day), Teacher Resources (yes, I'm aware that this subfolder is the same name as the main folder. This includes all resources strictly for teacher and teacher organization. For example, it includes lesson plan templates, progress reports and conferences forms, teacher binder resources, and my most used folder: IEP resources).

 This is a look at my Literacy folder. Subfolders: Book Projects (includes general book reports or projects that can be used with a variety of books), Book Units (this includes my collection of different book studies and units), Daily Reviews, Worksheets, and Journals (includes all literacy themed morning work packets, journals, or worksheets), Dictionary and Word Wall (this includes all lessons, units and tasks related to teaching dictionary skills, as well as resources for classroom word wall activities), Emergent Readers Books (includes all teacher-written books for emergent readers), Fact and Opinion (includes all fact and opinion activities related to literacy - read: different resources than fact and opinion writing in my Writing folder), Fiction Unit (includes all resources and topics used during my fiction unit of study), Fluency (includes activities and lessons related to teaching fluency in reading), Graphic Organizers (this folder differs from the General Graphic Organizers folder. This one includes graphic organizers related to reading strategies. This is similar to readers response sheets, but in graphic organizer format), Guided Reading (Guided Reading tasks and lessons), Idioms (includes all activities related to teaching idioms and other figurative language lessons), Literacy Centers (differs from the Centers folder in the main Teacher Resources folder, as this folder is designated for centers with a literacy theme), Main Idea (I included this folder, because one of my first units in teaching reading strategies is a main idea unit. This includes all lessons related to main idea), Making Good Book Choices (I couldn't think of a more succinct title - this will do. This folder includes lessons and visuals related to teaching students how to make good book choices, and "just right" books), Nonfiction Unit (includes resources and topics used during my nonfiction unit of study), Poetry (includes all resources and lessons used during my poetry unit of study), Reading Response Sheets (includes the various reading response and listening center response sheets I have accumulated), Reading Strategies (see below for a look into my Reading Strategies folder), Sight Words (includes all resources related to teaching sight words, includes different grade levels and lists of words), Spelling (this folder is vast and includes all of the topics I teach during Fundations, such as homophones, r-controlled words, prefixes and suffixes, contractions, etc.), Synonyms and Antonyms (includes all lessons and activities related to teacher synonyms and antonyms), Vocabulary (includes tasks related to teaching vocabulary, such as Word of the Day and Vocabulary Word Walls), Word Work Ideas (includes all resources and activities used during, or related to, my Word Work center).

 This is a look into my Reading Strategies subfolder in my Literacy folder. I included a Reading Strategies subfolder to include all the reading strategies I teach throughout the year. Subfolders: Cause and Effect (this includes all activities and lessons related to teaching cause and effect in reading), Comprehension (an umbrella category - includes any more "general" comprehension lessons that don't fit nicely into the other folders), Context Clues (includes all tasks and lessons related to teaching the skill of using context clues), Inferencing (includes all lessons and activities related to teaching the concept of making inferences during reading), Retell (includes all tasks and lessons related to the skill of retelling), Summarizing (includes all lessons and tasks related to summarizing text), Thinking Stems/Response Questions (this includes, you guessed it, thinking stems, and general response question forms or task cards related to using these strategies). The Reading Strategies folder also includes a great resource from Carmela Brown at Diary of a Teachaholic. This product is a Book List organized by reading strategy! Love it :)

This is a look into my Science/SS subfolder of my Teacher Resources folder. Subfolders: Science (see below for a look into this folder), Social Studies (see below for a look into this folder).

This is a look into my Science folder. I included subfolders for the topics I teach according to my school's science curriculum. Subfolders: 5 Senses (includes all lessons and tasks related to the 5 senses of the human body), Animals (includes all lessons and activities related to life cycles, migration, animal studies, etc.), Earth Day (includes all lessons and activities related to the study of earth day, including conservation and preservation related topics), Habitats (includes all resources related to different habitats), Health (includes all lessons and unit plans as outlined by my school district, including nutrition, drugs, hygiene, etc.), Solar Systems (includes all lessons and resources related to the sun, moon, the planets, and the earth within the universe), Weather/Seasons (includes resources related to different seasons and weather). Also included in this folder is a Science Word Wall resource created by Nicole Shelby of Teaching with Blonde Ambition.

This is a look into my Social Studies folder. I included subfolders for the topics I teach according to my school's science curriculum. Subfolders: Black History Month (includes all resources related to teaching about black history and/or Black History Month lessons as outlined by my school district's curriculum), Communities (geared toward younger learners, this folder includes all lessons and activities related to teaching about communities and community helpers), U.S. Government (not strictly "government" this folder includes all government-related resources, as well as U.S. symbols, and Presidents lessons and activities), Women's History (includes all resources related to teaching about women's history and/or Women's History Month lessons as outlined by my school district's curriculum), World Cultures/History (includes all lessons and tasks related to learning about different cultures, countries and world history).

I like to have my folders look clean and neat, so I like to "clean" them up. I do this for all of my folders, and I like to organize alphabetically by name. This was done with a Mac, but I believe you can do something similar on a PC by right-clicking in the folder, like I did with my "2-finger click"

Obviously, the folders you create will be dependent upon the products you have. Some topics I teach in my classroom do not have a folder within my Teacher Resources folder, because I do not have any teacher products aligned with that topic and/or standard. You may (and probably will) have other folders that I do not have, based on your collection of products. This is the perfect activity to do during the summer, because, come fall, you will be super organized and ready to go!

I hope this helps anyone looking to reorganize some folders. A future post will be dedicated to showing you how I organize my original teacher products, as well as a post for all of my blog-related things.

Oh, and I linked up with Technology Tailgate's Techie Tuesday! Find some other great technology-related resources by clicking the image below :)

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