It’s time for the last 25 of the top 100 people to follow. Remember, before we get into these awesome folks that there are a couple of caveats that go with it. To start, this list is not comprehensive. There are still so many other educators on Twitter doing amazing things. This is the group that I love, and I think they are all worth the follow. I may have also left off a few obvious ones for various reasons. You can access the other 75 at bigguyinabowtie.com/the-blog
76. Will Richardson: I have only seen Will speak once, but his talk stuck with me. That’s hard to do. The most significant insight I remember is that robots won’t take over teaching because we have to be able to send kids somewhere. Will is all about how we change school, and his account is full of those insights.
77. Cathy Yenca: If you are a math teacher, Cathy is a must follow. Her creativity in the math class and use of technology amazes me every time I see her stuff, and I can’t help but think I might have liked math is I had Cathy as a teacher.
78. Lisa Johnson: I had the pleasure of being on a panel with Lisa many years ago at Tech Forum, and I have always enjoyed what she is doing in the EdTech space. She is all about creativity, and she has some fantastic tips on how to bring it into the classroom.
79. Brianna Hodges: I have never met Brianna in person, but I know her by her social media accounts and her association with one of my favorite districts (Eanes ISD in Texas.) Brianna is Eanes coordinator of Innovative Learning, so her account is full of reflections on personalized learning and other innovative practices
80. Amanda Haughs: Amanda is another person who just amazes me through her creativity. I met Amanda as part of the Raspberry PiCademy, and her work with elementary kids and Raspberry Pi makes her worth the follow. She also posts lots of ideas on how to implement design thinking, so if you want to bring design and creativity to your class, she is an excellent place to start.
81. Joe Marquez: Joe is a friend of mine who I have had the pleasure of getting to know through the Nearpod Pionears. Joe is an innovative educator from California, who now works for the Edu team at CDW where he gets to share his amazing insights about what school should be on a regular basis
82. Shannon Miller: If there was a lead media specialist in the country, I think it might be Shannon. Her account is full of what a library can be with projects of students, maker space insights, and a host of other things that make libraries future ready
83. Jaime Casap: Jaimes is Google’s education evangelist, and through that work, he gets to talk about what school can be. His talks usually head that way, and his account is full of those type of insights
84. Jennifer Casa Todd: Jennifer is a remarkable educator from Canada who has a load of expertise. Her account is full of a host of things including teaching the sustainable development goals, Google, and just general EdTech knowledge.
85. Laura Fleming: Can I call her the goddess of making? I am sure she would say no, but she is a huge part of the maker movement becoming a thing in schools. Her library was one of the first to do it, and she literally wrote the book on it. Her account is full of making insights, and it’s also always good to see what her kids are up to
86. Amy Vitala: Amy is one of my oldest friends in the EdTech space, and in many ways, her Instagram account is a more fun follow today. She is currently in the midst of traveling the country in a tiny house van, and she shares her travels through Instagram. On Twitter, she fills her account with EdTech insights and what her vast network of friends are up to.
87. Clara Galan: Clara is the education community manager with Adobe, and because Adobe is the leader in creativity, you know her account will be full of those insights. She is also a great contact to have just for her vast experience on the vendor side.
88. Dr. Amy Fast: When you read Amy’s account, the thing that becomes very obvious is how much she cares. She is an assistant principal in a high school who regularly post insight on how we can better care for and prepare kids.
89. Emily Carle Hafer: If you a vendor and you want to see how to run an ambassador program, this is the lady to copy. I have been part of so many ambassador programs, and I have never found one a leader that is more caring than Emily. Even though she runs the ambassador program at Squirrels, you always get the sense that she just wants you to be successful. She is also a master of small touches that make you feel welcomed
90. Josh Stumpenhorst: I got to know Josh a little bit better this summer after seeing him keynote a few conferences through Sphero Heros. Josh is a fantastic speaker, but he is also an incredible media specialist who specializes in making. His account is full of the incredible projects his kids are doing, and it is definitely worth a look
91. Jeffrey Humphries: Jeff is another Canadian and another Google expert, but he is also a great guy that is definitely worth the follow. I got to know Jeff through Google Innovator, and I follow him to see the great tips he posts on the Google Suite and Breakout Edu
92. Tom Vander Ark: Tom is the primary author and founder of the Getting Smart blog. It’s a great place to see some of the innovative practices that others are doing, and his Twitter account can be a great place to start.
93. Audrey O’Clair: When I think of Audrey, I can’t help but think of how sweet she is. There may not be a kinder person on the vendor side, and she is also just an excellent educator in her own right. Audrey now works for Soundtrap which is owned by Spotify, and she spends her days helping teachers bring audio creation to their classroom, promoting literacy, and working for accessibility.
94. Dave Burgess: Dave is an incredible educator/ speaker with his Teach Like a Pirate series, but he is also building a publishing empire. If you're looking for a book to read, his account is a great place to start as he promotes his author's books on a variety of topics. His authors include several people that are a part of this list.
95. Jeff Bradbury: Jeff is the podcast master. For years, he has been running the TeacherCast podcast network, and you can always get great information from it. His Twitter account is a definite follow to keep up with it
96. Sir Ken Robinson: If there is a no-brainer on this list, it’s this one. Sir Ken has been speaking about what needs to change in education for years, and his insight is always spot on and incredibly valuable.
97. Steven Anderson: The master of #edchat has been adding valuable insight into the education space for many years. His account is full of ideas on curation, modern learning, and using Social Media
98. Erin Klein: Erin is the elementary school teacher that I wish my own children had. Her creativity with younger students and the design of learning spaces is unparalleled. If you are looking for ideas for younger students, she is a great place to start
99. Jeff Utecht: Jeff is a fantastic speaker that I have had the pleasure of hearing several times. He has a vast interest in the education space, and his account reflects that with a host of tidbits from different areas.
100. Drew Minock: Drew is what I would consider one of the leaders in the VR and Augmented reality field. He was speaking on the topic before it was a thing, and he is a great place to start if you want to know what the future holds