Virtual Learning for All Ages

Live Programs with Museum Educators

Pre-Recorded Programs

Digital Learning Resources

Turnkey Google Classrooms Available by Request

The Museum of Work & Culture offers turnkey Google Classroom featuring readings, videos, assignments, discussion questions and more! Educators, distance learners and homeschool families are able to request their own personal copies and adapt them to their needs by inviting students, adding and removing material, assigning due dates and grading work.
Offerings include: American IndustrializationImmigration in Rhode Island, Unions and LaborMaking History 2020: Suffrage, Census, and Covid-19.

Request your own copy today! Click here!

Then & Now: The Relevance of History in Current Events, are a series of Google Classrooms designed to create historical context for the stories we see in our social media feeds and on the news. Using primary sources, articles, and videos each classroom traces how past events have influenced our contemporary world, and while empowers students to harness that knowledge to shape the future. Topics include Identity and the US CensusThe Black ExperienceProtestSuffrage, and Immigration.
Each free classroom includes educator guides and informational videos created by Museum educators. Live discussions and facilitated conversations with Museum educators can be requested for an additional fee.

Request your own copy today! Click here!

“The American History Film Project (AHFP) challenges students in grades K-12 to create a 3-10 minute film about their hometown history or a local event or person. This is a project-based learning initiative which culminates each year in a showcase of student work. The Rhode Island Historical Society has created this Padlet (digital bulletin board) with all of the materials–including an activity booklet–you and your students will need to participate in this project!

You can gain access to the Padlet and get started by completing this request form. Though the American History Film Project caters to all grade levels, the activities created by the Rhode Island Historical Society for this project are best for students in grades 6-12.”