This resource compiles information from various sources as a comprehensive guide to supporting the gifted children in your life or sharing with other family members.

2eNews.com and Variations2e magazine provide readers with high-level information and perspectives about twice-exceptional (2e) education and cognitive diversity. They cover a broad range of topics that are essential for all educators, parents, and paraprofessionals. Full access to the website is free with a free membership.

2e: Twice-Exceptional Newsletter was founded in 2003 and publishes bi-monthly publications in electronic form for those who raise, educate, and counsel high-ability, gifted children who also have learning challenges.

Get your daily dose of podcast with these tiny scientific expositions that manage to squeeze anecdotes, interviews, and a satisfying amount of information into two minute episodes. Episodes focus largely on biological topics about plants and animals, with occasional episodes rooted in other sciences such as “Is Mars Missing a Moon?

In this podcast, Scientific American provides daily, one-minute commentary on some of the most interesting developments in the field of science.

At the Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth (CTY), kids are encouraged to explore the things that make them happy. Let them choose their own adventures from this reading list for bright kids compiled by CTY’s reading experts, or connect them with fellow readers through CTY’s Summer, Online, and Family programs.

In A Mind at a Time, Dr. Levine shows parents and those who care for children how to identify individual learning patterns, explaining how they can strengthen a child’s abilities and either bypass or help overcome the child’s weaknesses, producing positive results instead of repeated frustration and failure. Consistent progress can result when we understand that not every child can do equally well in every type of learning and begin to pay more attention to individual learning patterns — and individual minds — so that we can maximize children’s success and gratification in life.

In this article, Jonathan Wai and Frank Worrell outline some of the common challenges faced by low-income gifted students. Being at the intersection of high-achievement and lack of resources places these students in a unique position, and often fall through the gaps in the American education system.

Edited by Susan G. Assouline, Nicholas Colangelo, Joyce VanTassel-Baska, and Ann Lupkowski-Shoplik, A Nation Empowered informs educators, parents, and policy makers of current research on acceleration, how that information has been applied to educational policy throughout the nation, and how educators can use the findings to make decisions for their brightest students.

This article summarizes a variety of views on why and when to seek an assessment, as well as the utility of different types of tests. Questions for parents to consider in the process of making such decisions are listed. Links to additional articles on assessment and its implications for educational advocacy and planning are also included. In addition, links to information on the most recent versions of the popular individually administered tests are provided.

Aaron’s World is a 50-episode audio-drama following the time-traveling adventures of a little boy and his trusty computer companion (INO) as they explore the prehistoric world. Episodes are self-contained and focus on a single prehistoric creature or science topic. A larger story arc ties the episodes together, leading listeners to an exciting finale which teaches a valuable lesson about science.

This book is Barbara Jackson Gilman’s definitive manual on gifted advocacy for gifted students. She shares how parents and teachers should document a child’s abilities to provide reasonable educational options year by year and provides imperative information on testing considerations, curriculum, successful programs, and planning your child’s education.

The purpose of the Acceleration Institute website is to inform educators, researchers, policymakers, administrators, and parents of the research and best practices concerning academic acceleration. The discussions of academic acceleration include grade skipping, early entrance to kindergarten or college, moving ahead in just one subject, and other ways of moving a student ahead to more challenging coursework.

This report examines the unique challenges of low-income high-achieving students. While these students defy the stereotype that low-income do not perform well academically, they are often forgotten and fall into the “achievement trap.” This means that despite their strong academic performance, low-income high-achieving students are disproportionately underrepresented among high achievers. Little is known about this population of students, and this report begins to uncover the nuances of their experiences in the education system.

This article by the team at the Gifted Parenting Support blog provides resources and ideas for how to ensure twice-exceptional children are understood by their school’s administrators and teachers in order to receive the best education possible.

Parents of gifted children are often in the uncomfortable position of advocating for their child when their unique learning needs are not being met at school. Having to address these educational concerns with the child’s teacher or the school’s administrators, may bring stress and emotions that can undermine one’s ability to reach a desirable outcome. Celi Trépanier explains how to prepare for this scenario.