Schoology Wins SIIA Education Technology CODiE Award
Schoology Learning Management Solution Picked as Best K-12 Enterprise Solution
NEW YORK — May 13, 2013 — Schoology—a scalable learning management solution (LMS) deployed in K-12 schools and universities across 135 countries—won the SIIA CODiE Award for Best K-12 Enterprise Solution.
More than two million users at over 35,000 schools and universities use Schoology’s collaborative interface to boost student engagement and streamline curriculum management. Schoology’s user-centric design and open integration platform helps schools of every type meet the individual needs of learners with powerful tools for instruction, assessment and communication.
The Software & Information Industry Association (SIIA) is the principal trade association for the software and digital content industries. There were 28 CODiE Award winners in the education technology categories for 2013. Winners are selected by a panel of educators who name the finalists. SIIA member companies then vote to select the winners who bring home the coveted CODiE Award.
"SIIA’s 2013 CODiE Award winners show that innovation and growth is alive in many areas of the educational technology industry," said SIIA Vice President for the Education Division, Karen Billings. "Among these 28 visionary winners, you'll find many of the most exciting ed tech products and services out there. I look forward to seeing the impact they have on the PK-12 and postsecondary markets."
"It is a great honor to be selected as a CODiE finalist by educators and then to be further honored by our peers who picked Schoology as the winner in the enterprise category," said Jeremy Friedman, Schoology CEO. "Schoology’s mission is to provide teachers with the right tools to meet their students' learning needs. By providing schools and districts with a comprehensive and scalable solution we are able to help improve student outcomes on a broader scale. This honor confirms we are achieving that mission."
A recent video case study shows how Schoology is being used in Colorado’s largest school district, Jeffco Public Schools in Denver.