Free Technology for Teachers: Canva, Search, and Goodbye
Good morning from Maine where it’s a cold and breezy December morning. It was a busy and sad week here at the Free Technology for Teachers world headquarters (AKA, my house). This week I hosted or co-hosted a couple of webinars including the last live episode of Two Ed Tech Guys Take Questions and Share Cool Stuff. And on Wednesday morning, we said goodbye to our loyal dog, Mason.
Mason was a great dog that we adopted when he was already nine years old. He was by the side of our daughters for all of their lives. Until he got too weak to climb the stairs on his own, every evening he would check my daughters’ bedrooms before he settled down for the evening. As we said a few times this week, there were times when it seemed like he was the only one not going crazy in our house in the days of having two babies who didn’t sleep through the night. We miss him.
And now for what you expected on Saturday morning, here’s the list of this week’s most popular posts:
1. 50 Canva Tutorials for Teachers
2. A Few New Search Tools from Google
3. Ten Good Tools for Making Multimedia Timelines
4. Biographies in Infographic Form
5. A Handful of Resources for Computer Science Education Week
6. How to Correctly Use Google Images to Find Pictures for Your Projects
7. Interactive Math & Science Simulations for Online and Offline Use
50 Tech Tuesday Tips!
Workshops and eBooks
- The Practical Ed Tech Newsletter comes out every Sunday evening/ Monday morning. It features my favorite tip of the week and the week’s most popular posts from Free Technology for Teachers.
- My YouTube channel has more than 43,000 subscribers watching my short tutorial videos on a wide array of educational technology tools.
- I’ve been Tweeting as @rmbyrne for fifteen years.
- The Free Technology for Teachers Facebook page features new and old posts from this blog throughout the week.
- If you’re curious about my life outside of education, you can follow me on Strava.
This post originally appeared on FreeTech4Teachers.com. If you see it elsewhere, it has been used without permission. Featured image captured by Richard Byrne.