Bob Sullo

An educator for nearly forty years, Bob Sullo has been an English teacher, adjustment counselor, school psychologist, and middle school administrator. Over the course of his career, he has worked with both regular education and special education students from pre-K through graduation in elementary, middle, and high school.

A senior faculty member of William Glasser International, Bob now conducts staff development sessions on a full-time basis and has provided workshops to educators and parents in the United States, Canada, South America, Europe, Australia, and New Zealand. His sessions highlight internal control, internal motivation, personal responsibility, and the importance of inspiring students to be academically productive in a joyful environment.

Bob’s books include Teach Them To Be Happy  (New View Publications, 1993), Inspiring Quality in Your School (NEA Professional Library, 1997), Activating the Desire to Learn (ASCD, 2007), Managing to Inspire: Bringing Out the Best in Those You Supervise (iUniverse, 2007), The Inspiring Teacher (NEA Professional Library, 2008), and The Motivated Student (ASCD, 2009).

We’ve published an updated version of The Inspiring Teacher for the Kindle and in paperback form.


Blog
Blog

To learn anything well, get it in your feelings!

Knowing something well enough to use in the real world is different from knowing it well enough to get a high score on a test.  Tests play an important role, but the key to real world competence is to get a “feel” for the skill or subject area. So what… Read More


Parents

3 Great Learning Sites

  Software and Business A lot of people love lynda.com to learn software. I’ve been a big fan for several years. However, another site I love is creativelive.com. Similar to lynda.com, creativelive is more than just learning about software. They have classes that relate to business and education. The nice thing about creativelive is… Read More


Parents

Three Keys To Powerful Learning For Kids Of All Ages

  Perhaps the most frustrating aspect of learning and guiding the learning of others, such as our kids, is that many of the “obvious” things to do sometimes just don’t work.  They should.  Everyone seems to agree.  But they don’t.  And for years I’ve been asking why. My first hint… Read More


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