Students work from a variety of seat choices in Brenda McLain’s fourth-grade classroom at McCardle Elementary School in Fresno. After doing some research, McLain decided to introduce flexible seating choices like stability balls, crates and yoga discs to give students the choice for how they would best be able to do their work. She says she saw the changes in behavior and work production right away.
Students work from a variety of seat choices in Brenda McLain’s fourth-grade classroom at McCardle Elementary School in Fresno. After doing some research, McLain decided to introduce flexible seating choices like stability balls, crates and yoga discs to give students the choice for how they would best be able to do their work. She says she saw the changes in behavior and work production right away. CRAIG KOHLRUSS ckohlruss@fresnobee.com
Students work from a variety of seat choices in Brenda McLain’s fourth-grade classroom at McCardle Elementary School in Fresno. After doing some research, McLain decided to introduce flexible seating choices like stability balls, crates and yoga discs to give students the choice for how they would best be able to do their work. She says she saw the changes in behavior and work production right away. CRAIG KOHLRUSS ckohlruss@fresnobee.com

It’s not just school supplies. Some teachers buy their own classroom furniture, too

July 16, 2018 03:35 PM