The Wonder of Learning Boston 2018 exceed expectations and reached well beyond our hopes. The cross section of visitors represented many communities, sectors, and audiences. Additionally, thanks to the generous partnerships, we were able to offer a wide range of professional opportunities. 

Continued Feedback

Thank you for continuing to share testimonials. We appreciate your insight. To make giving feedback even easier, we also have a quick survey.

Please complete the survey and feel free to send a quote, a comment or images of the influence of the exhibit on your teaching and learning to or share on our Facebook page.


As you have documentation of the impact on your practice, feel free to send images or bring them to the documentation studio. 


I let the children be facilitators of their own learning as I guide them.

I used to think curriculum ideas or lessons had to be polished and practiced (on the teacher’s end) before presenting to the children. Now I see teaching as research and the chance to practice and play with ideas with the children. When I find inspiration, I hope to always follow it, and not be afraid to try something out, (of course with some thoughtful planning involved). Teaching is a forgiving process– Plan. Do. Create. Reflect. Revise.

I have been reminded of the power of these ideas and have taken inspiration from the work that translates directly to my own work in curriculum development. I realize how much stimulation is available in the environment. I now try to think about the possibilities in what is around me.

I used to think a Reggio classroom was beneficial to children; now I am confident that it is also beneficial to the teacher.

I love the see, think, wonder approach to working with children. I want my teachers to become more reflective about their practice and I think this also reinforced the importance of that.

Brought center educators for a day of experiencing the exhibit, a wonderful opportunity as we launch a new EEC program. Why not show them the best from the get-go?

Visited the exhibit at least 5 times, with new discoveries every time, and no sense that I exhausted the possibilities.