“The kids had a ball. Any time you can do something [engaging], yet you’re teaching them history, [is a good thing],” she said.
Rocca said the DVDs personalize history for students, which makes students more engaged in learning.
“It’s an interesting way for us to teach students,” Dill said. “There’s more involvement, and that’s important for kids.”
Schools that don’t have interactive whiteboards still are able to access the games by playing the DVD on a computer, though interaction is more limited that way.