Folks, this is amazing (and no, it's not Ironman)! I created a free account and immediately started creating 3D "my humans"--I explored the skeleton, musculature and teeth. Had I wanted, I could have embedded my "human" into a Canvas class. Pretty dang cool.Hailed as the equivalent of Google Maps for the human body, the BioDigital Human is a scientifically accurate cloud based virtual body that empowers everyone to learn about health and medicine in an entirely new visual format.
Zoom In is a free, Web-based platform that helps students build literacy and historical thinking skills through “deep dives” into primary and secondary sources. Zoom In’s online learning environment features 18 content-rich U.S. history units that supplement your regular instruction and help you use technology to support students’ mastery of both content and skills required by the new, higher standards.
I really like this site because #1, it's free, and #2, it has literally thousands of online articles/videos ready for me to use. I can easily add questions and definitions directly into the article. I can use a text set to deepen learning over multiple readings. There are primary source docs paired with in-the-news articles. This is simply another way to access info that we need kids to read.
I searched the site through collections and through providers and found a ton of free resources: Illustrative Mathematics, Art Integration, Ted Talks and more. The beauty of this site is that you can filter multiple ways once you're inside the resource. Filter by grade level, standard, or discipline. Way easier than hunting them down one-by-one online.