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Why to start a TED-Ed Club

TED-Ed Clubs support students in developing 21st century presentation skills — while celebrating and amplifying youth voices around the world. Below, three reasons to start a TED-Ed Club: You learn to give a TED-style talk. In a TED-Ed Club, you discover and explore great ideas with new (or old) friends, research and develop your ideas worth sharing — and learn how to present your ideas to the world in the form of short, TED-style talks. Click here to watch TED-Ed Club talks. » You connect with other students worldwide. In TED-Ed Clubs all over the world, some of the same topics are coming up and being talked about. From researching endangered species to dealing with depression, these ideas are important to TED-Ed Club Members of all ages. You can also exchange recommendations for music, video games and graphic novels. Click here to read about TED-Ed Club Connect options. » You can apply to attend a TED-Ed Weekend event. At a TED-Ed Weekend event, young people gather to hear mind-shifting stories and explore big ideas in a broad array of topics that impact the world today. Interactive breaks empower students to envision new scenarios for the future, and think through how they will contribute to its creation. Click here to learn more about TED-Ed Weekends. » Want to learn more? Download the TED-Ed Club information packet. Interested in starting a TED-Ed Club at your school? Click here to apply. »

TED-Ed Weekend: Students share their ideas at TED HQ

Are you a student with an idea worth spreading? TED-Ed Weekend is just like the annual TED conference, except for one thing: all of the speakers on stage are students. TED-Ed Weekend events are special gatherings that bring together participants from TED-Ed Clubs worldwide View Full Entry »


5 ways to create change as a student

Chances are, if you clicked on this article, you’re young and and you’re itching for a change. Maybe you noticed that your local homeless shelter is underfunded. Maybe your school isn’t accessible for differently abled individuals. Whatever it is, you View Full Entry »


How to give effective feedback on a talk

You probably know what receiving bad and unhelpful feedback feels like. It’s easy to recognize because it’s usually one of the following: Infuriating. You put a ton of work into something, expected to knock people off their feet, and instead View Full Entry »

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