Women's History Month is a time for us to recognize and salute women's contributions to society and the American family. In honor of Women’s History Month, we’ve put together a list of featured lesson plans from HSP’s collection. These lesson plans offers a wealth of primary sources to help students on all grade levels dive deep into analyzing the great contributions that women have made to our nation. Learn about the history of women in the United States by exploring primary sources from the War of Independence to the World Wars.
HSP’s collection offers a wealth of primary sources to help students on all grade levels dive deep into analyzing the history of African-American’s struggle for freedom and equality in the U.S. We invite you to explore our featured lesson plans spanning the Civil War to Civil Rights in Pennsylvania. Then, explore all of our African-American history focused lesson plans here.
We recently highlighted our updated Digital Library, inviting you to explore the origins and diversity of Pennsylvania and the United States from the colonial period and the nation's founding to the experience of contemporary life. This update is designed to help you and your students access primary sources within the classroom, on your smartphones, and from your home. There’s another great resource we would like to call your attention to – The Digital Public Library of America (DPLA).
*This blog is the tenth in a series by Sarah Sharp, Global Educator for World Heritage Philadelphia
We are happy to report that HSP has been recertified to offer Act 48 credit for the three next years. Our teacher professional development programs offer you a chance to take a deeper dive into history, examine sources that you can use with students, and discuss with peers best teaching practices. We have three opportunities for you in the next month. Each program offers 3 Act 48 credits.
*This blog is the ninth in a series by Sarah Sharp, Global Educator for World Heritage Philadelphia
Part II: Imagining another world exposition in Philadelphia
*This blog is the eighth in a series by Sarah Sharp, Global Educator for World Heritage Philadelphia.
Part I: Discussing the 1876 Centennial
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