Published March 1999
by Council Exceptional Children .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||61|
The Inclusive Education Checklist is an important resource for helping schools, districts, administrators, policy makers, teachers, paraprofessionals and all those committed to inclusive education understand what inclusion is, where their school is on the journey to being truly inclusive, and what needs to be done to ensure continuous improvement. Part II provides 12 examples in the areas of adapting existing materials, mediating existing materials, and selecting alternate materials. ( pages; appendix) Schumm, J.S. (). Adapting reading and math materials for the inclusive classroom. Reston, VA: Council for Exceptional Children. This booklet is the second volume of the ERIC/OSEP. Autism Spectrum Disorder in the Inclusive Classroom: How to Reach & Teach Students with ASD, by Barbara Boroson. The 2nd edition of this book includes fact sheets you can share with staff, including custodians, recess workers, and music, art, and gym teachers. To This Day for the bullied and the beautiful, by Shane Koyczan. That means adapting and customizing aspects of your activities and lessons—and offering multiple ways for students to learn and show what they know. Today’s post brings you five approaches for adapting instruction in your inclusive classroom, so students with and without disabilities can participate and learn academic content.
Teachers are often asked to modify instruction to accommodate special needs students. In fact, all students will benefit from the following good teaching practices. The following article takes the mystery out of adapting materials and strategies for curriculum areas. Claudie Solar - Inclusive Mathematics Pedagogy Not “Multiculturalism” in the Classroom Stemmed from other consciousness-raising pedagogies like radical, critical, feminist Four Dialectical Aspects: Silence vs. Speech Passivity vs. Active Participation Powerlessness vs. Empowerment Omission vs. Inclusion 8. Adapting materials for mixed ability classes can take different forms. One way to adapt materials is to rewrite reading texts and grade the language accordingly for different levels. In an ideal world where a teacher has all the time in the world to prepare their classes this may be the perfect solution. Adapting textbooks may involve making changes to the text itself, supplementing the text, or giving students strategies to learn the material in some other way. The ability to adapt common classroom materials such as commercial textbooks is an essential for teaching in a diverse, inclusive classroom.