Creatively-inclined students cannot begin to think about complex concepts if they are prioritizing rote memorization rather than developing a deep, multifaceted understanding of the lesson in front of them.
Despite focusing solely on the majors offered at any given university, students gain much more outside of the classroom. Studies suggest that the whole college experience—internships, extracurriculars, volunteering, etc—best prepare students for a successful personal and professional life.
When thinking about the college admissions process, our mind normally shortcuts to a few different places: grades, GPA, extracurricular activities, and SAT/ACT scores. Mix a quality version of those four ingredients and you have a college acceptance pie. And while
As industries increasingly use automation and artificial intelligence (AI) to improve their business model, what happens to the humans at those jobs? How are colleges preparing students for a technologically-savvy job market where jobs appear and disappear in the middle of the night?
Based on customer feedback, we recently released a new assessment user interface (UI) to better guide your students/users when they take the SuperStrong® assessment through the VitaNavis® platform. These updates are currently active in the platform and no further action
Self awareness can play a large part in academic success. As students continue on their academic path, their interests should play a pivotal role in their major, university, and extracurricular selection. Looking further, these interests play a vital role in their career and earnings.
Recently, Ohio adopted standardized social and emotional learning (SEL), which may seem merely insignificant but represents a small cog in a machine chugging towards a more responsive educational system. Ohio will be joining 13 other states that have articulated social and emotional learning competencies.
Finding your passion has become the golden chalice of higher education. But is there more to delightfully intellectual life besides chasing our passions? Turns out, science says there is.
In a world of resources aimed at academic success, only one source seems foolproof. Investing in the whole child has proved time and time again to positively affect life outcomes.
Everyone has heard it. You’ve possibly even said it. The words hide behind asides that dismiss deficiencies as an inherent inability. “Oh, I’m not good at X, it’s not my forte” or, “I’m really more of a creative than a