Mr. Lind needs to design a monitoring system that is more personalized for each students based upon their IEP’s and interviews with the student(s), parents and anyone involved on the IEP team. In other words, he needs to know each student better in order to create a process to establish setting goals, planning, monitoring, reviewing, and adjusting. Many students with a disability, especially those with traumatic brain injury are not aware of how to set goals, or make plans for their future. A standardized monitoring system will not work across the board. Therefore, talking with the student(s) will open the door to a self-monitoring system he/she might understand.
Generally, one or two students do raise their hands to pose a question for clarification. However, to make sure the directions are understood I will call on a few students, one at a time, to tell me what I need to do in order to accomplish the task. My view has changed some about how to perform better with diverse students in the classroom as well. For instance, to work with students and parents I will post daily homework assignments on the class website. This approach is helpful to students if they need to confirm the assignment given.
For instance, I employ LAMS (Learning Activity Management System), an innovative e-learning system in my classes to create sequences of learning activities. Before coming to class each week, my students are required to watch a short animation that shows a specific case or situation relevant to that week’s topic. Then they participate in a poll that asks their opinions about the given scenario. I use students’ responses as a foundation for discussion in the class. Then the students are asked to conduct online post-class activities that wrap up important concepts that we learned in class.
1: a. Describe your learning from professional development activities you participated in this semester (school, district, university level). On January 10, 2018, I participated in a school professional development focused on AIG training and Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS). Staff were grouped in grade level teams and were trained in best practices to use with teaching Gifted Students and incorporating these practices into our lessons and classroom culture. Our PBIS training consisted of reviewing how to use the PBIS lessons provided by the PBIS team for each grade level within the classroom.
She would also speak about the information on the slides as she went through them. This technique is advantageous to someone who is a visual and/or auditory learner. Similarly, near the end of the class the students pulled out their course readings and talked about the homework the instructor had assigned for that night. Students could look at at assignment and hear what they were expected to do to successfully complete the tasks. In Engl 99R the professor would draw pictures on the chalkboard that accompany his lessons.
The teacher then gives an assignment of the same topic which can be of five to ten questions.it is from this assignment that he assesses Sam’s development. If the teacher finds that Sam misses three out of the possible ten while the others got all of them right. The teacher has to cooperate with Sam’s parents where the teacher gives Sam homework of the same topic taught earlier in the day. Such that even when he goes back home they assist him in doing his homework. The next day during mathematics lesson the teacher should ask Sam and the rest what they were taught the previous
Instilling these lessons helps navigate them into the real world post high school. High School teachers should include important life lessons/methods for teens to survive life after high school. The reason is, in high school students are learning how to become young women and men and knowing how ways on how to go about doing income taxes, managing their funds, and other critical skills that come with being an adult. Adding life lessons in a schools curriculum is helping students become responsible and also teaching them accountability. In High School, students feel as if they aren’t learning anything that’ll be valuable in their future, they’re not being taught life skills.
The students would write in each open area an important family value, such as love, support, thoughtfulness, and honesty. I would then have the students discuss in small groups what values they notice that were similar. Applying Firebird to my classroom, I would use the idea of mentors of role models. I would partner with high school seniors to come in and talk one-on-one to my students. This would allow my students to interview the senior of what made them successful in the areas of academics, personal life, and hobbies.
Students will look at text from multiple perspectives regarding Native American and non- native interaction in the past. In doing so, students evaluate how history changes based on who tells you it by analyzing different accounts in history. Procedure: Day 1: The lesson will begin by having a class discussion and completing a word web. On the board there will be the phrase “Settlers thoughts on Native Americans” and then as a class we will brainstorm the different words that go with this. Then we will discuss how we know that white settlers thought these things, what stories, reading and propaganda have we looked at.
The teacher will send home a survey to find out what cultures and languages the families would like to see represented in their book bags and what possible resources they would like to use with their student. The teacher will provide a school email as well so parents can email any questions that they need answered. 2. The teacher will send home a backpack containing books, materials, and resources for parents to use with their child to learn together over the summer. 3.
During Week Two, participants involved in the study were required to complete a Learning Styles Assessment, as well as a Classroom Climate Survey. Both formal and informal observations were conducted, as well as a group discussion that centered around the results received from the Learning Styles Assessment and Classroom Climate Survey. Lastly, the researcher conducted an interview whereby both teachers involved in the study were surveyed to determine which of the following seven literacy strategies, proven effective with high school
Lanza during this class period was the modeling method. That is, since the classes were preparing for the PARCC exam, Mrs. Lanza had her students complete PCRs and then graded them as a group according to PARCC standards. This allowed students to see just how grades are determined for PCRs and why they are given the grades they receive, and encouraged students to think like a PARCC test grader. As a result of this teaching by modeling, students were able to see both good and bad responses and why they are considered as such. This allowed students to walk out of class having a better idea of how they will be graded on the PARCC and how they can work to specifically improve their writing
Convenience Sampling c. A researcher is planning to analyze the effect of multiple strategies to teach fractions to 6th – graders in Happy Valley School District. She assigns each 6th – grader a number and uses a random number generator to select students for each of her research groups. Ans. Systematic Sampling because she assigns a random nth number to select students for each of her research groups. d. A teacher wants to know whether a particular teaching strategy is more beneficial for boys or girls.
Then I build on that knowledge by working with the class on document A (see instructional material 1.1) then let the class work on the rest of the documents in pairs. Through this method student are shown the material, and the work is modeled for them giving students a better understanding of how to read the documents (Bruner). Allowing students to work in pairs allows for peer learning allowing students to work together, and for students who are accelerated in the class to help those who are struggling with the material (Dewey). This also me to walk around the room, and help groups who are struggling allowing for easier monitoring of progress towards the learning target. Lesson 2 starts by comparing, and contrasting FDR’s handling of Japanese Americans, and how Trump wants to handle immigrants (see instructional material 2.1).
The teacher will then read the community helper cards, asking the students the questions for “Who Am I?” based on the descriptions as in samples listed above. When the children ‘guess’ the community worker, the teacher will display the community helpers card, which includes a picture of the community worker and its description of details inside the pocket chart. The teacher would allow the students to choose which community worker they want to work on for their next assignment. Once the students have chosen their community worker, the teacher would divide them into small groups and each group will be given a box of books to read on the community worker that they have chosen. Once the students have read and researched about their community workers, they will be given another box and materials to paint and decorate for the building where their community worker works.