Over the last few years, I’ve learned from experience that educators perceived as open minded innovators are not necessarily so.
More often than not, they have their own agendas – and Jazzles ELA is not on the list.
Why?
1. Jazzles is an inconvenient truth! You can have a highly creative, highly engaging, massively scalable ELA pedagogy that works within the current PreK-G1 infrastructure. You do not need to reinvent teachers; you just need to do what I have done. Go to the workbench, create and fund the development of the resources that are ‘right’ for today’s classrooms of mixed ability children.
2. Jazzles is as complete a program as you can find. There are no books! It’s all digitally delivered. So major publishers aren’t interested in licensing because we won’t allow them to break Jazzles up into multiple program packages and text books that supersize the price.
3. Jazzles is largely intuitive. It requires very little training and its lesson plans, activity pages and interactive resources are delivered online cost efficiently!
4. It’s also a ‘disruptive innovation’. On one side of the equation, schools will experience fewer children in pullouts for reading/ ESL support. So there will be less need for intervention programs, etc. On the other hand, schools will be able to harness the ability of specialist teachers to use their skills of music, dance and drama to power literacy, confidence and social skills.

Economically, Jazzles ELA is easy to scale across a school, an ISD, a State and from school-to-home. Providing there’s electricity, broadband/wireless, a computer, IWB or even a TV, you can deliver Jazzles ELA. Weather, epidemics and school holidays no longer matter, so children can have access to continued learning all the time.

And, in a world where so many parents are hurting (1 in 4 parents don’t know where the next meal is coming from), Jazzles not only delivers learning, but also joy and hope.

An Anecdote
Two of the best known educational creativity experts are Lord David Puttnam and Sir Ken Robinson. Both challenge the way we’re educating our children. In November 2010, my husband, Kevin Condon, tried to meet with Lord Puttnam to discuss obtaining his support for Jazzles as a new creative way to engage 21st Century children.
While the schedules didn’t match, Lady Puttnam asked an interesting question.
“Why Kevin do you think you can succeed when David and Sir Ken can’t?”
The answer was simple. “Because we have the resources!”
You can help us make that answer become true by trying Jazzles out. Even in the last few weeks of this school year, you will be able to measure significant gains in cognitive and non-cognitive skills.

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