Watch our discussion with experts about the American Rescue Plan and learn more about the latest K-12 relief package.
Watch our panel of educational leaders and advisors to learn how your school or district can use American Rescue Plan funds to support student needs raised by the pandemic, including student engagement and safety.
The Department of Education announced $122 billion of the American Rescue Plan will be allocated nationwide to aid states’ efforts to safely reopen K-12 schools and expand opportunities for students in need. Below are ways the Department suggests using these funds to address impacts of COVID-19 on K-12 education:
To support schools and districts navigating the American Rescue Plan Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief (ARP ESSER) federal funding guidelines, we collaborated with experts to gather resources, research, and advice. The following resources break down how the ARP ESSER funds are allocated, how schools can spend them, and recommendations from school leaders.
Here are the key provisions in the nearly $123 billion fund for K-12 schools as part of the larger COVID relief bill.
The American Rescue Plan is delivering direct relief to the American people, rescuing the American economy, and starting to beat the virus.
All 50 states will receive funding from the ARP ESSER funds. Discover how the funds are allocated and how they can be used.
Michael J. Petrilli, president of the Thomas B. Fordham Institute think tank, shares advice for school leaders and analysis of the latest funding bill.
Post-pandemic, schools are looking for technologies that address safety, engagement, and equity. Consider these guidelines when evaluating technology.
Learn what schools will receive and how the funds from this unparalleled investment in Public Education can be used.
One of the key provisions of the funding is investing in strategies to meet the social, emotional, mental health, and academic needs of students. Find out more about meeting those needs, and how GoGuardian and Pear Deck can help.
School leaders discuss their efforts building a learner-centered environment and the successes they've seen after implementing new practices.
Social-Emotional Behavior Coach Rebekah Kmieciak shares resources and tools for practical application and implementation of SEL.
As you create the culture of your classroom, remember to invite emotions in as an inevitable and dynamic part of the learning environment.
Since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, concerns have arisen around potential increases in suicide risk, particularly among marginalized populations.
The number of students experiencing a social-emotional or behavioral need is expected to triple after the pandemic. How can we best support them as we reopen schools?
Education agencies and individual schools planning for students and staff to return following COVID-19 closures must prioritize efforts to address social and emotional learning and mental and behavioral health needs.