Many educators across the country have completed their first week of digital learning as schools nationwide have shut their doors to curb the spread of COVID-19. In this brave new world, e-learning has become the necessary norm. Three teachers shared how they are adapting with Fox News.FIRST GRADE CHARTER SCHOOL TEACHER, NEWARK, N.J.“It’s a little different, but it’s a normal day. The only difference is I’m not clocking in,” says Rasheedah Footman.Footman starts her day at 7:50 a.m and spends all day with her students as she typically would—albeit with a digital twist.“They [students] were used to working on computers, but they’ve never really completed reading and writing online where they had to respond to reading through typing. So, it may be a little difficult for some parents as well as for the children. It’s a different experience for all of us,” Footman says.Footman’s school is expected to remain closed until March 30. But that date could change as the virus continues to spread.Newark Mayor Ras Baraka sanctioned an executive order March 19 curtailing what businesses can remain open in the city. The mayor also instituted an 8:00 p.m. curfew to residents.In such uncertain times, Footman worries about the effect prolonged distance learning will have on her


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