Most of our activities are paired with author guides that include detailed formatting guidelines for the corresponding activity type. These guidelines clarify exactly what information you need to provide and how you need to present it so we can build the activities you envision.
We have developed our formatting guidelines with two main goals in mind:
- To make activities as easy as possible for you to write
- To make activities as efficient as possible for us to build
The more closely you follow our guidelines, the easier and faster it is for us to construct the corresponding activities. As a result of this added efficiency, we might even be able to add a few extra exercises to your project.
Additional resources: Your editorial team will share with you the specific guides that align with your project’s respective activity types.
Templated practice activities may be used as-is or lightly modified, if necessary. Take advantage of templated activities to start off a project or supplement other exercises. Examples of these activity types include:
- Study guides
- Terminology reviews
- Concept maps
These activities provide frameworks that students can complete independently, whether that means developing their own study materials, creating their own practice definitions, working through math problems, or building their own concept maps.
After completing these exercises, students have the option to download and save their materials for future reference or study. These activities can also be paired with follow-up assignments in which students upload their previously created work.
Additional resources: To see examples of these activities and corresponding guidelines, check with your project editor.