Today we spent sometime going through our archive looking for special needs apps we have shared here in the past and ended up with the chart below. These are apps we would recommend for teachers and parents of kids with learning disabilities. We have arranged the apps into four main categories: apps for dyslexic learners, apps for autistic learners, apps for the visually impaired and apps for learners with writing difficulties. For those of you using Android a similar list will soon be posted. Stay tuned.
SHELTON, Conn., Nov. 19, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- MDR's recently released research report, The Shift Toward Digital:...
Valerie Chernek's insight:
MDR commissioned this exclusive report to offer education marketers an in-depth look at a range of interrelated "forcing factors" pushing the digital shift of instructional materials forward. The report also examines a number of consequential barriers to digital materials adoption and seven success factors observed in districts making the shift toward digital content.
Ann asks: “My daughter is turning 18 years old in 3 months. I have been told that age 18, things can change. I am not sure what changes or if turning 18 is as significant as I have been told. What happens at age 18?” Ann, Thank you for your question. Turning 18 years old …
District Administration presents its Year Ahead edition to help K12 educators navigate the new year. This special edition offers in-depth stories focused on the future of leadership, smart classrooms, assessments and standards, and technology. You’ll also results from reader surveys on curriculum, outsourcing, technology trends and facilities.
By Kevin Kuczynski Where would our education system be if we invested the dollars for standardized testing in supporting the emotional needs of students? Today, these standardized test scores have ultimately become the measuring stick for student achievement. Despite the increased demands on me as a high school counselor, I frequently wonder what students’ learning and achievement would look like if we focused on their emotional needs and not just their academic successes. Too often we measure s
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