Breakout EDU Digital is Awesome (and Free) #breakoutedu

A conversation with Mari Venturino on episode 77 of the 10-Minute Teacher Podcast

Today Mari Venturino @MsVenturino talks about breakout edu digital for edtech tool Tuesday. These challenges are free! (And perfect activities for team building at the end of the school year.) Learn about the challenges and advantages of breakout edu digital. Have fun!

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In today’s show, Mari Venturino talks about Breakout EDU digital:

  • Explaining what breakout edu digital is
  • What it teaches
  • The challenges teachers have with it
  • How to use it in the classroom
  • Some examples of the most popular breakout edu games

I hope you enjoy this episode with Mari Venturino!

Want to hear another episode on Breakout EDU? Listen to Adam Bellow talk about the #BreakoutEDU Box: The Teaching Experience that Has Everyone Talking.

Selected Links from this Episode


Full Bio As Submitted


Mari VenturinoMari Venturino

Mari Venturino is a 7th-grade science and AVID teacher and Blended Learning Specialist at Mar Vista Academy in San Diego, CA. She is a Google For Education Certified Trainer and Innovator, a Google Certified Educator Levels 1 & 2, and is Leading Edge Certified in Online and Blended Instruction.

Mari was awarded the CUE Outstanding Emerging Teacher of the Year in 2017. She is the co-founder of Breakout EDU Digital.

Transcript for this episode


To be posted as soon as it is available. Check back soon!

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3 thoughts on “Breakout EDU Digital is Awesome (and Free) #breakoutedu

  1. Thanks for sharing about Breakout EDU Digital! I’ve used the regular Breakout game in my classroom, however I like the idea of using these games that are already created as a whole class. I love that they are focusing on people skills, as opposed to content, because I agree that the content Breakouts can be time-consuming to create. When I’ve done them with my class, one of the major issues I notice is that students do lack those skills of being able to share different ideas without interrupting each other, take turns trying to open the locks, and speak kindly when they do not agree. Looking forward to exploring this technology with my 2nd graders in the future. It sounds like a fun activity for the end of the year!