Resource Request + 3 Top Resources

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Lynn How

Lynn is the Editor at Teacher Toolkit. With 20 years of primary teaching and SLT experience, she has been an Assistant Head, Lead Mentor for ITT and SENCO. She loves to write and also has her own SEMH and staff mental health blog: Lynn...
Read more about Lynn How

What resource requests do you have?

We are always keen to hear from our readers and subscribers to find out what you need in your school, to help make your life a little bit easier!

Resource ideas

As you know, we have a range of whole school resources and webinars available, with a variety of purchase and membership options. A lot of our resources are also free! Could you help us plan ahead with resource-making for the coming year?

  1. Is there anything that your school needs that we can provide?
  2. Do you require more explicit detail or instructions for any of the resources already available?
  3. Is there an area in your school that needs further development we could help with?

Please leave a comment or get in touch if you have an idea or request.

Resource contribution?

Would you be interested in making any resources for Teacher Toolkit? We are always on the lookout for content makers as well as bloggers! Please refer to this post for further details about blogging and fill in the online form.

3 Top Classroom Resources

EtiRosenshine’s Principles:

We have recorded a 40-minute webinar resource to explain Rosenshine’s research which is combined with pragmatic advice for schools and teachers, demonstrating what it looks like in the classroom.

Included is a webcast, adaptable Powerpoint, PDFs, sketch notes, and all the relevant articles.

RpctRetrieval Practice:

This resource offers a good body of academic research alongside some practical templates you can try in your classroom. If teachers regularly prepare with retrieval practice in mind, they can develop pupils’ schema to aid long-term retention.



Cognitive Load Theory:

In this 45-minute webinar resource, there are 9 ideas to support teachers in managing information more effectively to help improve retention. It’s also worth considering how this research applies in an online environment as well as in the classroom – it’s all here!


We’re always looking for new ideas to make teachers’ lives and day-to-day work life balance more simple. Comment below with your resource requests.


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