I’m in the process of updating old posts to work with a new blog template, which has been quite a walk down memory lane. Hopefully, when I’ve finished, it will be easier for readers to find some of the older posts, too — the archive of information and experience is rich.
On March 11, 2011 at 2:46 pm, Japan experience a 9.0 magnitude megathrust earthquake off he coast of northeastern Japan, triggering tsunamis up to 40 meters high. During that time, I wrote a series of blog posts called Aftershocks. They provide a peek into events of that time, if you might have interest in taking a walk through that memory.
Larry Ferlazzo interviewd Joanne Sato, an English teacher based in Fukushima. Her firsthand account of the quake and aftermath still triggers a visceral reaction as I remember waiting anxiously for friends to check in on Facebook or Twitter to confirm that they were okay.
And finally, Masatoshi Watanabe shared excellent learning activities he created for his students based on the earthquake and aftermath.
Whenever an earthquake or tsunami takes thousands of innocent lives, a shocked world talks of little else.Anne M. Mulcahy
- The Leader in the Mirror - January 8, 2019
- Happiness Jars for the Classroom - January 2, 2019
- From This Teacher’s Daughter - May 22, 2015
- Remembering - March 11, 2015
- Why I love Teachers 2014 - February 16, 2014
- Help! I just got another new student! - January 18, 2014
- When kids don’t want to be there - June 10, 2013
- A very bad, horrible, no good class - May 28, 2013
- More than five ways to use milk carton cubes - April 6, 2013
- Boisterous Boys and Bored Girls - February 19, 2013