We are TERC, an independent research-based non-profit organization, dedicated to inspiring and supporting all learners through stimulating curricula and programs.
Our forward-thinking and groundbreaking research projects result in insightful and inspiring learning materials, many for free. Curricula, teacher resources, games, web-based tools and more, are published and distributed by a variety of publishers. Here you’ll find all the available products created or co-developed by TERC. To order or download, simply follow the links to the product pages.
Study of Place consists of two web-based science units that give middle grades students access to technological tools and resources used by scientists, and provide opportunities for authentic inquiry about the interconnectedness of our world.
The Talking Mathematics project explored ways teachers support mathematical discourse in elementary classrooms.
Teaching Science to English Language Learners combines research findings with classroom vignettes and the perspectives of teachers to support your efforts to see diversity as a resource in the science classroom.
Despina Stylianou and Maria Blanton show how building daily instruction around mathematical argumentation can enliven your classroom and re-engage your students.
Suggestions for quick explorations known as “ten-minute math” are woven throughout the units to support and balance the in-depth work of each unit.
This warm, inclusive introduction to categories and sorting is part of the Storytelling Math series. Get in on the ground floor of learning with this series that combines essential math topics, diverse characters, and engaging stories!
As a supplement to the Inquiry Project, this collection begins each curriculum with two essays—the first presents the scientist’s perspective and the second presents the child’s perspective.
The Inquiry Project takes a unique approach to a study of matter for grades 3–5, bringing together core ideas, scientific practices, and crosscutting concepts.
Use video technology to see patterns in students’ learning you couldn’t see before.