• Print pagePDF pageEmail page

    BrainPOP can be a demonstrably useful resource to support the delivery of outstanding teaching and learning. Check out some of the stories below to see why some teachers & pupils set great store in BrainPOP’s resources to create wonderful educational experiences.

    Women in STEM – in praise of Ada, Mary, and Grace

    In this post we highlight Ada Lovelace, Mary Somerville, and Grace Hopper, three inspirational women from the history of STEM, all of which appear on BrainPOP UK. Without their insights and fierce intelligence, the world would be a very different place.

    Making the most of the science themes in Jurassic World

    There’s more than just dinosaurs to get excited about when looking at the science of Jurassic World and here are our top BrainPOP topics picks about the science behind the park…

    Lesson ideas

    We introduced Lesson Ideas to our Topic pages in Autumn 2013. Read more about them here.

    “Why I think BrainPOP is great for learning”

    10 year old Grace is a Digital Leader at St John the Baptist Primary. Leader by name, leader by nature, Grace took it upon herself to review BrainPOP UK, which we’re very proud (with her permission) to reproduce in full here.

    5 ways BrainPOP inspires confident learning

    BrainPOP has core qualities that can help kids independently sidestep the fear of reaching out for help in case we stumble and fall, to help them build confidence away from the glare of an audience.

    What makes a good lesson? Investigating the student voice

    This is feedback that was shared with us from a student voice session with year 7 & 8 at Redhill Academy . They were asked to provide feedback on “what they think makes a good lesson”. We share this because, as well as being interesting (and honest) student opinions, we think this chimes with much of what BrainPOP stands for or encourages.

    Use Tim & Moby to promote class discussion

    BrainPOP can help address the questions kids ask about what they see, hear and read about in the news. It’s a great way to encourage children to not only investigate an issue themselves but to form their own opinion about it and confidently discuss it in class.

    Print Friendly