It’s a huge honor to be recognized by such a prestigious award.
Redwood City, CA (PRWEB) November 29, 2010
TreeRing Corporation, a company that creates yearbooks for the Internet generation, today announced that it won Tech & Learning’s 2010 Award of Excellence for its customizable yearbook product. Tech & Learning magazine annually names the best education technology products as winners in its prestigious 28-year-old recognition program. A panel of more than 30 educators, who tested more than 140 entries, chose the winners.
Tech & Learning's Awards of Excellence program has been recognizing outstanding education technology products for nearly three decades. With a solid reputation in the industry as a long-standing, high-quality program, the AOE recognizes both the "best of the best" and creative new offerings that help educators in the business of teaching, training and managing with technology. All entries are given a rigorous test-driving by qualified educators in several rounds of judging. Products are also carefully screened by the T&L editorial team. Evaluation criteria include the following: quality and effectiveness ease of use, creative use of technology, and suitability for use in an educational environment.
Brady McCue, TreeRing Co-Founder, said, “It’s a huge honor to be recognized by such a prestigious award. Our goal when we started the company was to provide a way for student’s to better capture their memories and remove the yearbook financial burden for schools. We still have a lot of work to do to make the product even better, but this is a great recognition of our progress so far.”
TreeRing creates yearbooks for the Internet generation. The Silicon Valley, CA based company combines the efficiency of just-in-time digital printing and the collaborative power of online social networks to create personalized printed yearbooks that commemorate each child's unique school experience. The process reduces the yearbook creation and financial burdens for schools and invests in our planet's future by planting a tree for every yearbook printed. For more information, visit http://www.treering.com.