Editors: C. Matthew Fugate, Ph.D., Jeff Danielian, Elizabeth Fogarty Ph.D.
Product Code: 6724
ISBN: 978-1-61821-672-4
Pages: 578
Availability: In stock.

From the pages of Teaching for High Potential, a quarterly publication of the National Association for Gifted Children, this collection of articles is sure to be of use to any educator of high-ability students. Topics included range from instructional methods across all content areas, including tips and tools for reading and vocabulary instruction, integrating STEM content, and engaging students in math, to identification, differentiation, and addressing gifted students’ social-emotional needs. Articles also delve into current issues pertinent to the field of gifted education and this unique group of students, including underachievement and underrepresented minority populations, as well as new classroom strategies such as Makerspaces and teaching growth mindset. This resource can be used to enhance a classroom lesson, guide curriculum development, or supplement professional development. The featured articles are unique, well written for the audience, and selected by reviewers who understand what teachers need.


Be the first to submit a review on this product!
Review and Rate this Item


Review by: Linda Biondi, MiddleWeb - January 18, 2018
This magnificent, comprehensive anthology of gifted research, resources, and teaching strategies was written by experts in the field: teachers. Teachers who shared their insights, successes, roadblocks, and passion for teaching. . . . As you read the articles, you will gain a better understanding of gifted students and how to help them explore their potential and pursue their passions. It’s a fantastic book to have whether you teach in a gifted education classroom or have gifted students in your regular education classroom.

See full review at MiddleWeb.
Review: Midwest Book Review - October 1, 2017
Exceptionally well organized and presented, “Teaching Gifted Children” is [a] practical and wide-ranging resource that can be used to enhance a classroom lesson, guide curriculum development, or supplement professional development. While unreservedly and highly recommended for school district, college, and university library Educational Issues collections in general, and Gifted Education supplemental studies reading lists in particular, it should be noted for the personal reading lists of teachers, school district administrators, school board members, and non-specialist general readers with an interest in the subject that “Teaching Gifted Children” is also available in a digital book format.

Email A Friend

Send your friend a link to this product.