(Computational Thinking: Grades 6-9) Coming Soon
This middle school module is divided into four concepts, corresponding to the four elements of computational thinking: Decomposition, Pattern Recognition, Abstraction, and Algorithmic Thinking. Each lesson includes two student modalities with step-by-step instructions for completing original artifacts related to their “shop.”
(Computational Thinking: Grades 3-5) Coming Soon
This module, for elementary school students, is divided into the four elements of computational thinking. As students journey through each concept and lesson, they learn different Google Workspace tools to help them operate Big Foot’s Pinecone Pizzeria.
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“My administration is always asking us about ideas/classes they would consider teaching as electives. I would love to teach one of the Yeti modules, because everything would be included and I don’t have to do a lot of planning.”
— S. Harrington
7th Grade Teacher, California
“Having had a chance to preview Yeti, I love all of the creative elements and components. Each lesson in the 7 modalities is so thorough and well thought out.”
— J. Westover
6th Grade Teacher, Florida
“I really appreciate how Yeti has thoughtfully weaved Digital Citizenship components into the various technology modules. It supports the efforts our school is making as we strive to instill these qualities in our students as they are increasingly online in a remote environment.”
— T. Jordan
8th Grade Teacher, Washington State
There are many reasons why teachers and students alike love Yeti Code. Learning to code doesn’t come easy for many students, but it is an important skill to learn in our day and age. Yeti Code comes with plenty of engaging features to help students enjoy coding classes:
If you know anything about middle school students, you know they like spending time on their phones, and more often than not, they’re playing the newest hit game. Using coding games keeps students engaged in the course material while also making it fun for them to learn the essentials.
Unfortunately, it can be hard to figure out how to fit a new skill into an already packed STEM curriculum. Here are some ideas you can try to help your students learn computational thinking without extensive teacher training and time: