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A bold plan to educate 15,000 educators from the heart of Boston and beyond so they are empowered to provide the highest quality programs for children.
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(originally appeared in Boston University Wheelock College of Education and Human Development News) The Wonder of Learning Boston, a multimedia exhibition and professional development series presenting the Reggio Emilia approach to early childhood education, concluded...
The Wonder of Learning—The Hundred Languages of Children is a 7000 sq. ft. exhibition that visually presents the Reggio Emilia approach to early childhood education, with its focus on a beautiful and healthy environment, rigorous documentation, and inquiry-rich emergent study for young learners. The exhibition ran from June-November 2018, free and open to the public.
Through the exhibition, educators encountered some of the most effective, joyful, and skilled approaches to teaching and learning, with ideas they could immediately apply to their own practice. The exhibition employs images and text, interactive multimedia, handmade artifacts, and publications that explore how teachers and students work together to construct knowledge around compelling projects.
We built a diverse catalogue of professional development experiences for educators, parents, policymakers, and researchers from home-based centers to Head Starts, public schools to community-based programs, and urban to rural settings. This opportunity coincided with Boston’s commitment to Universal Pre-Kindergarten and to providing educators across settings with high quality training and support.
Innovation & Equity
The Wonder of Learning Boston 2018 brought desperately needed teacher training to the heart of Boston and to our region. Educators and caregivers in settings from home based daycares to public schools, regardless of zip code or income, had access to no or low cost professional development and opportunities to improve their professional practice and outcomes for their students.
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“Our task, regarding creativity, is to help children climb their own mountains, as high as possible. No one can do more.” Loris Malaguzzi