Some colleagues and I have had the privilege of working with James Cheshire and Oliver Uberti, developing educational materials for their latest book Atlas of The Invisible. The book is truly is an impressive piece of work, deserving of the three awards and positive reviews received so far. In my opinion it is a must have for the school library, and teachers can make so much use of it in various ways.
Myself and a handful of talented geography teacher educators were involved in the development of a new free-to-use resource for teachers. ReTeach UK helps you introduce fresh perspectives, broader subject knowledge and diverse thinking into topics.
The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) released the long awaited Working Group 1 report of it’s 6th Assessment. We need to remember this date. It will be the day history looks back on, indicating that the final warning claxon to avoid the worst of climate change began sounding from scientists. This post does not offer a commentary on the report, but rather what teachers and students can make of it, as they need to know who the IPCC are and the work they do.
This page collates notes and ideas from attendees of #GAConf21. Make sure you give them a follow and send them a message of thanks! Want to share your notes or ideas that have stemmed from the conference? Let me know!
At the end of the 2015-16 academic year, I had a young whipper-snapper of an Outstanding budding teacher called Mr Moses. Then I had the privilege of mentoring him, fast-forward four years and had the pleasure of being interviewed by Mr Moses for an episode of “Ruskin Asks”, a project by The Priory Ruskin Academy’s Geography Department and Eco-Committee. Hear me talk about my career experiences and the things I learnt along the way.
Live Now: My GeogPod Interview where I talk to John Lyon about why climate change is a safeguarding issue, eco-anxiety, how to navigate the politics of climate change, and teaching students to think critically about the climate.
An unscheduled Geogramblings vlog and post in reaction to an incident taking place at a location that is very dear to me. The Bridger Foothills Fire ignited on 4th September 2020, and overnight it expanded rapidly from 400 to 7000 acres, consuming the eastern side of the southern end of the Bridger Mountains just outside of Bozeman, Montana. This is not only an opportunity to provide some geography education on the causes, conditions, impacts and responses, but also my way of helping a community I’m connected to (but can’t be present in right now) – by helping to spread the word to anyone who may wish to contribute towards fundraisers that will help members of the community get back on their feet.
Last update: 11th October 2021 Take time and enjoy browsing my video catelogue below. Videos are all free to view. Some captions under the videos have clickable links, which will take you to a page or blog post giving you more information, ideas, links, references and related resources. Videos are all free to view, but … Continue reading Videos 📹
The final day of #GAeConf20 caused my mind to blow on several ocassions. Corn-starch glaciers, twisty graphs, and more challenge from a radical geographer. It’s been quite a ride. Thank you, Geographical Association! #geographyteacher