Category: IEE Blog
Evidence 4 Impact (E4I) is a website from the Institute for Effective Education supporting educators in using evidence-based practice in order to improve outcomes for children. A new version of the site is now live.
This was the fifth year of our #12studiesofxmas and it presented a challenge.
The Education Endowment Foundation has published the results of its Literacy Octopus trial, which looked at the impact of research dissemination on achievement in schools.
Book Review: The Trials of Evidence-based Education: The Promises, Opportunities and Problems of Trials in Education, by Stephen Gorard, Beng Huat See and Nadia Siddiqui
Inspired by Susie Dent’s origins of words section in the TV show Countdown, Jonathan Haslam writes about the appropriate use of evidence, and not being an ultracrepidarian.
This was the topic that I took for a #UKEdResChat I hosted. (Thanks to Karen Weispeiser and Rob Webster for the invitation and support.) It’s a subject that’s been bothering me for a while. Here’s why:
Here at the Institute for Effective Education, we are really excited about the Innovation Evaluation projects that we are funding. We have completed our second application round and are now supporting nine evaluations in schools across England.
Teachers often try out innovations of teaching and learning practices with their pupils. Sometimes these are approaches that the teachers have developed themselves, either alone or in collaboration with colleagues in their school. Sometimes they are adaptations of approaches that have been proven to work elsewhere, which the teachers have altered to work with their …
Evidence for the Frontline (E4F) is a service that allows teachers to submit questions that are matched with evidence resources, given advice by a university researcher, or put in touch with another school with relevant experience to help them to answer that question.
When we write up the research for Best Evidence in Brief we always try to be as objective as possible. It’s not up to us to have opinions, dear reader, that’s your job. But inevitably we have our favourites, and so, at Christmas, we indulge ourselves by tweeting our twelve favourite research articles of the year