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Educational/Institutional DVD:  The DVD for institutional use (schools, teams, clubs, non-profit organizations, hospitals, museums, corporations, etc.) is $199.95 plus $4.95 shipping/handling. A teaching guide accompanies the educational version.  The curriculum included in the guide is centered around viewing history through the eyes of our mothers and grandmothers.  The guide has specific sections devoted to elementary, middle school, high school, and collegiate curriculum use.  See below for further a further description of the teaching guide authors.

Consumer DVD:  The consumer DVD (for private home use only) is $24.95 plus $4.95 shipping/handling.

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Teaching Guide Authors:
David Sadker (Ed.D.) is a professor at The American University (Washington, DC) and, along with his late wife, Myra Sadker, has gained a national reputation for work in confronting gender bias and sexual harassment.  He has been involved in training programs to combat sexism and sexual harassment in 45 states and overseas. David has also has directed more than a dozen federal equity grants, authored five books and more than 75 articles in journals such as Phi Delta Kappan, Harvard Educational Review, and Psychology Today.  The Sadkers received the American Educational Research Association's award for the best review of research published in the United States in 1991, their professional service award in 1995, the Eleanor Roosevelt Award from The American Association of University Women in 1995, and the Gender Architect Award from the American Association of Colleges of Teacher Education in 2001. The Sadkers' book, Failing at Fairness: How Our Schools Cheat Girls was published by Touchstone Press in 1995, and their introductory teacher education textbook, Teachers, Schools and Society, (McGraw Hill, 2003) is now in its sixth edition. (See

Phyllis Lerner (M.A.) is Director of Interweave, (Bethesda, MD) an organization specializing in educational equity and effectiveness training. Ms. Lerner's background includes over three decades of teaching experiences at the elementary, secondary and university levels, as well as a special service consultant for the California State Department of Education Title IX Office. She assisted in the development of and appeared in a Master of Arts in Teaching national video series. Additionally, she worked to produce, direct and present a gender equity in service series for The Educational Channel, Baltimore County Public Schools, PBS in Springfield, MA and NSF in Virginia.

Karen Zittleman (M.A.) is a doctoral student in the School of Education at American University focusing on educational equity. Her background is in gender equity, kinesiology and neurosciences. Karen has co-authored A Hero for Daisy: The Viewing Guide, which accompanied the film, A Hero for Daisy.  Karen has also recently completed an oral history project on women scientists at the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Washington, D.C. Her work on curriculum bias in teacher education textbooks has been published in the Journal of Teacher Education.  Karen is also a project manager for Myra Sadker Advocates (

Carla Mazzio (Ph.D.) is an assistant professor at the University of Chicago.  She received her Ph.D. from Harvard University where she received four Derek Bok prizes for excellence in teaching and was awarded a postdoctoral fellowship at The University of Michigan - Ann Arbor.  Carla has edited three books on literary and cultural studies, focusing on the history of the body, the history of psychology, and social control and the arts.  Carla was awarded the English Association's Beatrice White Prize for "The Body and Parts - Fantasies of Corporeality in Early Modern Europe," which she edited and contributed to, and is currently working on the history of vocal impairment in the literature and culture of England.

Andrea Thies (M.Ed) is the daughter of Karin Evelyn Thies.  She was a member of the 1992 and 1996 US Olympic Rowing Teams and holds a silver medal from the 1995 Pan American Games.  Following the 1996 Olympic Games, Andrea left her seven year career in Hazardous Waste Management to coach young women in the sport of rowing at Princeton University.  Following her own dream to become a teacher, Andrea earned a teaching degree from Harvard University, focusing on human development and early childhood mental health issues.  Today, she teaches middles school math and mentors young people through after-school sports programs. 


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