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EMPOWER YOUR STUDENTS

Create a multifaceted, engaging, online learning experience with Artifacts Teach 2.0

Imagine a classroom in which students are actively engaged in an on-line, interactive, discovery-based learning environment. Imagine an easy-to use technology, designed to provide you new, creative tools that teach critical thinking skills as they help you achieve your state and district standards.

We believe that teachers are the key to unlocking a student’s potential. Artifacts Teach provides you with a new vehicle that is effective across all grades and all skill levels. Digitized artifacts allow you to engage your classes immediately in discovery, investigation and problem-solving as they connect with each student personally and individually. Artifacts Teach is easy to use, educator developed and student tested.

Download this white paper on how to use artifacts in the classroom for free.A Practical Guide for Using Artifacts in the Twenty-First Century Classroom

This white paper  is free with our no-cost signup. The white paper will be delivered to the email you use to create your free, no-cost trial account.

Anton talks artifacts and lesson plans.

EXPERT OPINION

  • “Every object has a story to tell if you know how to read it.”
    – Henry Ford
  • “Dealing with objects is a great way to teach the different steps involved in analyzing different kinds of materials. With just a little background, you can get students to engage with entirely new materials in extremely fruitful ways.”
    – Anita Nikkanen
    Harvard University
  • “Using objects helps students develop important intellectual skills.”
    – John Hennigar Shuh
    Curator, Nova Scotia Museum
  • "Whenever I used objects in my EFL classroom, I was surprised by how many questions I would get. I was especially excited when students who usually sat quietly were tempted to ask a question based on my object.”
    – Jenny Wei
    Specialist, National Museum of American History
  • When we examine the parts, we get a new perspective on the whole. There is nothing like holding a dinosaur bone, or the smell of cedar baskets…”
    – Burke Museum
    University of Washington, Seattle WA
  • “Every object has a story, right? Actually that’s a bit limiting. Every object has multiple stories.”
    – Rob Walker
    designer of Significant Objects and How They Got That Way

Teacher Questions