Jump to a specific OAGC resource page using the following links, or view miscellaneous gifted resources below.

OAGC Miscellaneous Gifted Resources

While there are many resources and links sprinkled throughout the OAGC website, here is a collection of miscellaneous resources and links that might be useful.

Art Snyder's Gifted Education Internet Resources

Art Snyder's collected listing of GT internet resources.

Best Evidence Encyclopedia

The Center for Data-Driven Reform in Education at Johns Hopkins University has created a Best Evidence Encyclopedia that provides userswith information on education programs that have been successfully evaluated by valid research.

OAGC Useful Links

Throughout the 2020-2021 school year, OAGC collected a number of resources for both parents and gifted intervention specialists.

National Association for Gifted Children

NAGC's mission is to support those who enhance the growth and development of gifted and talented children through education, advocacy, community building, and research.

National Research Monographs

A list of of all National Research Center on Gifted Education research studies.

Ohio Department of Education and Workforce Gifted Resources

The state of Ohio defines a gifted student as one who “performs or shows potential for performing at remarkably high levels of accomplishment when compared to others of their age, experience, or environment."

Ohio Department of Higher Education College Credit Plus

College Credit Plus is Ohio’s dual enrollment program that provides students in grades 7-12 the opportunity to earn college and high school credits at the same time by taking courses from Ohio colleges or universities. The purpose of this program is to enhance students’ career readiness and postsecondary success, while providing a wide variety of options to college-ready students, at no or limited costs to students and families.

Ohio Department of Education Credit Flexibility

The credit flexibility option gives students a way to be in charge of their learning. For some students, they see more value in school (“Why do I have to learn this?”) when they can connect learning with real world situations and future jobs. Credit flexibility is one way to increase a student’s interest in school and motivation to learn. The key to this option is that the student drives the request as well as the plan to earn the credit. A specific interest or credit need of the student should be the basis for the request and the family and school should start by listening to the student. Educators and families may also work with students to initiate the plan for credit flexibility.