Originally published Feb. 21, 2018 by Education Week.
By Evie Blad
There’s an outdated stereotype of physical education classes that Judy LoBianco has spent her 25-year career fighting against.
It’s one where the most athletic students flaunt their skills while their less capable peers struggle to keep up.
It’s one where learning stops after students leave the gym and where P.E. teachers don’t have a seat at the table with their colleagues who teach core subjects, like math and English. Read More