American RadioWorks |
Image: Wikipedia (public domain)

Can how you move change how you think?

Scientists have long thought of the brain as a “control center” for the body – a kind of computer that dictates how we move. But what if how we walk and stand and gesture could actually change how we think?

Recent Posts

  • 05.12.15

    Forest Schools

    What if one day a week, school was in the woods? On the podcast, Emily Hanford takes us to Vermont to understand why teachers wanted to take their students into the forest, and what the kids -- and the teachers -- are learning from it.
  • 05.06.15

    Exposing Conditions at Native Schools

    There are 183 federally-run Bureau of Indian Education schools in the nation, and about a third of these are in poor condition. Some students at BIE schools deal with poorly-insulated classrooms, holes in the roof, rodents, and other issues on a daily basis.
  • 04.29.15

    Green Teachers

    A generation ago, if you walked into an American classroom, you’d likely find a veteran teacher who'd been on the job for 15 years or more. Today you're more likely to find a brand-new teacher – someone who's been the job for a year or less.
  • 04.22.15

    The First Gen Movement

    Over the past decade many elite colleges have taken great strides to admit low-income students, but there are unanticipated financial and cultural barriers to fitting in on campus that can’t easily be solved by merely giving students a foot in the door. Questions of class differences have spurred a nationwide movement of “first generation” student clubs on college campuses.

American RadioWorks |
Image: Wikipedia (public domain)

Can how you move change how you think?

Scientists have long thought of the brain as a “control center” for the body – a kind of computer that dictates how we move. But what if how we walk and stand and gesture could actually change how we think?

Recent Posts

  • 05.12.15

    Forest Schools

    What if one day a week, school was in the woods? On the podcast, Emily Hanford takes us to Vermont to understand why teachers wanted to take their students into the forest, and what the kids -- and the teachers -- are learning from it.
  • 05.06.15

    Exposing Conditions at Native Schools

    There are 183 federally-run Bureau of Indian Education schools in the nation, and about a third of these are in poor condition. Some students at BIE schools deal with poorly-insulated classrooms, holes in the roof, rodents, and other issues on a daily basis.
  • 04.29.15

    Green Teachers

    A generation ago, if you walked into an American classroom, you’d likely find a veteran teacher who'd been on the job for 15 years or more. Today you're more likely to find a brand-new teacher – someone who's been the job for a year or less.
  • 04.22.15

    The First Gen Movement

    Over the past decade many elite colleges have taken great strides to admit low-income students, but there are unanticipated financial and cultural barriers to fitting in on campus that can’t easily be solved by merely giving students a foot in the door. Questions of class differences have spurred a nationwide movement of “first generation” student clubs on college campuses.

Back to all reports

Food Marketing Institute - $24,725.78 spent on 8 trips
43.3% spent on Democratic Party
0.0% spent on Independent Party
56.7% spent on Republican Party

BOEHNER, JOHN A - Republican Party
January 22, 2000 - January 25, 2000 (4 days)
Scottsdale, AZ
Purpose - Speech at annual conference
Total Cost - $1,478.99

BOEHNER, JOHN A - Republican Party
January 11, 2002 - January 14, 2002 (4 days)
Scottsdale, AZ
Purpose - participate/remarks FMI Legislative Conference
Total Cost - $3,638.79

BOEHNER, JOHN A - Republican Party
January 9, 2004 - January 13, 2004 (5 days)
Scottsdale, AZ
Purpose - remarks to FMI Board and conference participants
Total Cost - $5,604.07

BONILLA, HENRY - Republican Party
January 9, 2004 - January 11, 2004 (3 days)
Phoenix, AZ
Purpose - conference participation
Total Cost - $2,051.70

DOOLEY, CALVIN M - Democratic Party
January 13, 2001 - January 16, 2001 (4 days)
Boca Raton, FL
Purpose - Midwinter Executive Conference
Total Cost - $3,815.99

STENHOLM, CHARLIE W - Democratic Party
January 14, 2001 - January 16, 2001 (3 days)
Boca Raton, FL
Purpose - speech
Total Cost - $4,326.05

STENHOLM, CHARLIE W - Democratic Party
January 10, 2004 - January 12, 2004 (3 days)
Scottsdale, AZ
Purpose - speech
Total Cost - $2,576.50

BONILLA, HENRY - Republican Party
January 21, 2005 - January 23, 2005 (3 days)
Boca Raton, FL
Purpose - Substantial participation
Total Cost - $1,233.69

American RadioWorks |
Image: Wikipedia (public domain)

Can how you move change how you think?

Scientists have long thought of the brain as a “control center” for the body – a kind of computer that dictates how we move. But what if how we walk and stand and gesture could actually change how we think?

Recent Posts

  • 05.12.15

    Forest Schools

    What if one day a week, school was in the woods? On the podcast, Emily Hanford takes us to Vermont to understand why teachers wanted to take their students into the forest, and what the kids -- and the teachers -- are learning from it.
  • 05.06.15

    Exposing Conditions at Native Schools

    There are 183 federally-run Bureau of Indian Education schools in the nation, and about a third of these are in poor condition. Some students at BIE schools deal with poorly-insulated classrooms, holes in the roof, rodents, and other issues on a daily basis.
  • 04.29.15

    Green Teachers

    A generation ago, if you walked into an American classroom, you’d likely find a veteran teacher who'd been on the job for 15 years or more. Today you're more likely to find a brand-new teacher – someone who's been the job for a year or less.
  • 04.22.15

    The First Gen Movement

    Over the past decade many elite colleges have taken great strides to admit low-income students, but there are unanticipated financial and cultural barriers to fitting in on campus that can’t easily be solved by merely giving students a foot in the door. Questions of class differences have spurred a nationwide movement of “first generation” student clubs on college campuses.