Where we once used the term “anti-bias education,” we now use the term “anti-bias/anti-racist education”. Why the change? And, why are we centering race?
Children notice and wonder about the physical features of themselves and others. Here is a series of lessons to explore their interests.
When children wonder about similarities and differences, we are seeing their math minds at work. Explore the connection between anti-bias/anti-racist and math lessons.
In order to fully see and embrace every child, we must see and embrace every family and their funds of knowledge.
Children need books, materials and experiences that reflect who they are. Books by authors and illustrators who look and live like them are even more powerful.
Thinking, planning and teaching through an Anti-bias/Anti-racist (ABAR) lens is essential in order to provide every child with equitable access to learning environments and experiences that reflect who they are and the world they live in.
Becoming anti-bias/anti-racist educators means setting clear goals for our students’ learning.
Becoming anti-bias/anti-racist educators means setting clear goals for ourselves, for both our teaching and our own learning.