4 Ways to Differentiate Lessons in Inclusion Classrooms

In the midst of a lesson, an inclusion teacher (or co-teacher) is often considering two different needs for each of their students: (1) the strategies to implement so that each student reaches their Individualized Education Program (IEP) goals, and (2) the accommodations to provide so that each student accesses and comprehends the current lesson. Inclusion teachers must use a variety of approaches in order for their students to successfully achieve their individualized goals and master the daily lesson objectives. Here are 4 approaches to add to your repertoire.

4 Checks for Understanding You May Have Forgotten

Have you ever been grading a stack of papers and found yourself wondering, “How did my students perform so poorly? I really thought they knew this material!” I have found that moments like these can often be answered with the recognition that I did not check for understanding (CFU) enough throughout the unit or within each lesson.

Edcite Expert Adrienne Winders

Adrienne Winders is a teacher at Millersport Elementary School in Ohio. She teaches 5th and 6th grade social studies and 6th grade English language arts. Adrienne graduated from Muskingum University in 2000 with a degree in Elementary Education and received her Master’s in Curriculum and Instruction from The University of New England in 2009. She and her team uses our Edcite Schools platform for assessments, and she has several years of experience using Edcite.

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