The flipped instructional method has become increasingly popular in New Jersey and elsewhere, despite criticism that the approach is unfair to students who lack access to technology at home. Despite opposition, supporters say the approach allows students to learn at their own pace and use class time more effectively. "This way, I can show them that they do know how to solve the problem. It gives them a sense of tenacity and I think that's been huge," said Kathleen Chesmel, a science teacher at New Egypt High School in New Jersey.
Supporters line up on both sides of flipped instruction debate
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