April is National Poetry Month – a perfect time to rediscover how poems can help adults and children alike manage stress.
In 2020, NEA’s Read Across America program is spotlighting books that tell children of color that they belong in the world and the world belongs to them.
No longer zones of silence, school libraries are now bustling hubs of student social activity that enhance learning and nurture imaginations.
Kwame Alexander, Jesse Holland, and Gene Luen Yang take center stage at Read Across America event.
From young children at story hour to retirees learning second career job skills, the library “ecosystem” serves the needs of our community members throughout their lives.
Books that will offer you and your students fresh perspectives and hopeful voices.
How school libraries are evolving to thrive in the information age.
“Suspect Red” by L.M. Elliott helps students understand how the paranoia and xenophobia of the McCarthy era remains relevant today.
As the migration to digital continues in classrooms, we may be shortchanging reading comprehension in favor of convenience and expediency.
When kids hear about travel bans, border walls, and refugee quotas, they start asking questions. Books can help.