How to Register and Use Your Online Account
Register and log in to your teacher account.
Setting up a teacher account is easy and can be completed in the following steps:
1. Go to www.studiesweekly.com/online.
2. Select Register Teacher.
3. Fill out the form and click Submit.
4. Go to your email and find the confirmation email from Studies Weekly.
5. Click on the link in that email to confirm your account.
6. Once logged in, follow the instructions for publication access.
Manage your classroom and student accounts.
Once you’ve logged in, you can organize your classroom and students. On the top of the page, you will find three main tabs. Find and select the Classes tab. On the Classes page, you’re going to select Add New Classroom. After you create your classroom, you can add your students.
There are three ways to register and add students to your classroom. You can either create your student accounts manually, generate student registration codes or import a list of students. For detailed instructions on how to do each one, view our Set Up Guide.
Here is a handy reference guide our online features:
Browse weekly units and articles.
Take a few minutes to explore the weekly units and the articles and media that go with them. At the bottom of each article, you will also see further resources, activities and lesson plans.
You can also explore the assessments that accompany each unit. These assessments are ready-made, but can also be customized. For further info on working with assessments, visit studiesweekly.com/blog/assign-edit-tests.
Browse thousands of bonus resources.
We aren’t joking when we say thousands. Each article has a vast selection of bonus sources — including videos, images and audio resources — that relate back to the concept being taught. There are tons of additional resources and tools you can utilize as well.
Here’s just one example:
Background Knowledge: All water that comes from the sky is considered to be precipitation. Lesson Plan: Read the article Precipitation as a class. Have the
When you hear social-emotional learning (SEL), you may think of helping students overcome depression and anxiety and improving classroom behavior. But did you know SEL
When studied as isolated events, history may seem a bit boring. But Studies Weekly helps you bring history to life by making connections between people
An inclusive classroom environment means every child, no matter what their individual needs or barriers to learning, has equal access to high-quality education and opportunities