Introducing 200 Free Educational Resources for K-12 Students: Spread the Word & Tell Us Your Favorites

We got busy during the Thanksgiving holiday and put together a long-planned collection of free educational resources for K-12 students and their parents and teachers. We're just getting started with the list, and we're hoping you could help make it better with your own suggestions. Right now the collection features 200 helpful resources, including free video lessons/tutorialsfree mobile appsfree audiobooks, ebooks and textbooksquality YouTube channelsfree foreign language lessonstest prep materials; and free web resources in academic subjects such as literature, history, science and computing. We hope you make good use of it with your families. We hope you tell a friend. And, right now, we hope you'll tell us what great resources we're missing. We'd really appreciate it if you would send us your thoughts.

You can start browsing here: 200 Free K-12 Educational Resources: Video Lessons, Web Sites, Apps & More.

You can find this list in the future by clicking on K-12 Resources in the top navigation bar.

by | Permalink | Comments (1) |

Support Open Culture

We're hoping to rely on our loyal readers rather than erratic ads. To support Open Culture's continued operation, please consider making a donation. We thank you!

Comments (1)
You can skip to the end and leave a response. Pinging is currently not allowed.
  • Evan Plaice says:

    The best by far for pre-collegiate courses. I would say K-12 but I get the feeling that term is on the path to becoming obsolete, and KA extends beyond just the material you get in the traditional K-12 curriculum.

    Many of the higher level online courses (ex edX, and Udacity) even suggest KA courses as pre-requisites for topics that require them (ex calculus for an algorithms course).

    Coursera & Udacity:
    Get a tie for directed college level courses. If you like the more structured schedules and piecemeal exercises then you’d probably prefer Coursera. If you like to work at your own pace or in sprints then Udacity would be the better choice.

    For traditional college course lectures. The posted materials consist of traditional lecture videos and class materials from many of the top colleges. Incl Harvard, Yale, Stanford, MIT, etc.

    A partnership between Harvard and MIT to provide an online environment for web-based learning. The courses are free. They also currently offer certificates for mastery/completion but plan to charge for them in the future.

Leave a Reply