While many Australians were working out, baking and cocktail making, our nation's teachers got on with educating.
Started before the current pandemic, a program designed to help disadvantaged secondary schools has been opening doors.
With Victorian school students set to stay home for the remainder of Term 2, the state government's ongoing partnership with the ABC is providing fresh curriculum-aligned content in support of remote and flexible learning.
Not surprisingly, there has been a huge uptake of online learning tools in the last two months, with teachers and IT staff forced to find new delivery methods and ensure education continued with minimal interruption.
While state governments differ in the preferred approach for a return to schools, the Australian Government Department of Health has issued guidelines for teachers, students and parents to reduce potential risk of COVID-19 transmission.
While many Australian educational institutions are recommencing in-class teaching, the staggered return of students in many states means remote learning is still a sizeable component of education delivery.
A $5.1 million investment to deliver pathways into STEM qualifications in Australian schools is reaping results.
Enterprise workflow solutions provider Y Soft Corporation has announced an education bundle designed to save schools money.
Increased time online comes with increased risk, leading the Australian eSafety Commissioner to release a raft of information and tools designed to minimise exposure to harm.
Data from school technology platform Compass has shown a signficiant uptick in both user numbers and the amount of data processed as Australian students moved to an online world.
More than 50,000 parents and carers accessed the free 'ORIGO at Home' mathematics resource within two weeks of the service being launched.
When educators needed to rapidly adapt to a shifting educational landscape, existing infrastructure limitations became immediately apparent. So too did the gaping chasm that is Australia's digital divide.
Schools are flocking to online education platforms as coronavirus impedes face-to-face learning.
Four hundred SA schools are now connected to high-speed, fibre-optic internet through the state government's $80 million 'SWiFT' project.
Lifelong learning in the workforce is going to be key to filling skills gaps, according to a new white paper from RMIT Online.