Strong educators know that starting with a well-thought-out lesson plan or curriculum is a key
factor in effective teaching. But often planning time is precious and limited. Overwhelm is real.
Teachers often have dozens of ideas to use in their coursework: creative teaching tools and
demonstrations, materials to utilize to illustrate their points, new projects that students would
love, concepts that can get overlooked when time is constrained. In short, educators are often
overwhelmed by their own creativity. Enter Braincat, which is growing in popularity among
way Asana is a tool for organizing tasks. It can be used for brainstorming — and that’s just a
start. Braincat produces outlines, mind maps, spreadsheets. Interestingly, it’s used in many
different careers: researchers, pastors, attorneys, department managers, film makers—anyone
needing to organize their ideas into useful outlines. In particular, there is a rise in use among
educators: professors, teachers, and leaders who develop course curriculums and lesson plans.
Here’s how it works: First Braincat guides you to input each and every idea and concept, in an y
order. Input your ideas without hesitation, uploading them from your own scribbles, digital
documents, and sticky notes, or by answering fiercely stimulating questions to draw out
thoughts you didn’t even know you had.
|[During the input step, Braincat guides you through a question-based brainstorming session.]|