writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3
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12 Tips to Setting up an Autism Classroom

12 Tips to Setting up an Autism Classroom | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Twelve Tips for Setting Up An Autism Classroom Standing before your students’ expectant faces, you’re determined to create a successful classroom.   You will!  These twelve tips are here to guide y...
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Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 27, 2014 9:45 AM
One other very important thing is to use concrete language with the kids. This means keeping what you say simple and to the point. A way to see if the kids are listening are to ask them something and ask one student to repeat what you just said. You should also give them clear choices for example, use yes or no questions, and give them options to choice from.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 28, 2014 12:34 PM
Giving rewards for doing good things is a "positive reinforcement" for the kids. This helps the kids understand that if you do something good that you can get an award. A good way to keep track of this is by using a piece of paper with all the kids names on it and every time they do something good they get a smiley face sticker. But if the student does something bad than he/she gets a sad face sticker. This is helpful because this makes the kids feel good about themselves for doing something good.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 28, 2014 12:42 PM
When teaching your lessons you should make them creative so that the kids are interested in what they are learning. The kids that have autism have special interests that they like. My job as a teacher would be to create my lesson plans on what the kids are interested in. When they are interested in learning this is a big motivator because they want to learn more.
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Strategies to Empower, Not Control, Kids Labeled ADD/ADHD

Strategies to Empower, Not Control, Kids Labeled ADD/ADHD | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Founded in 1943, ASCD (formerly the Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development) is an educational leadership organization dedicated to advancing best practices and policies for the success of each learner. Our 175,000 members in 119 countries are professional educators from all levels and subject areas––superintendents, supervisors, principals, teachers, professors of education, and school board members.
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Classroom and School Accommodations for ADD ADHD Children

Classroom and School Accommodations for ADD ADHD Children | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
ADHD students can benefit greatly from the right school accommodations. Here, learn about some specific academic accommodations and how they can benefit your child with attention deficit disorder or learning disabilities.
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Common Warning Signs of Dyslexia in Children in Grades 3–8

Common Warning Signs of Dyslexia in Children in Grades 3–8 | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Dyslexia is a learning disability that affects reading, writing and spelling. Learn common dyslexia symptoms and warning signs for students grades 3 to 8.
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Teaching Elementary Social Studies: Strategies, Standards, and Internet Resources

Teaching Elementary Social Studies: Strategies, Standards, and Internet Resources | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Written for the elementary social studies methods course, this interactive program features a combined textbook-workbook that is thoroughly integrated with a dynamic website. To accommodate the visual preferences of today's students, the easy-reading print text features bulleted lists and contemporary graphics. The program's interactive approach and flexibility allow instructors to model the kinds of teaching principles and practices that students will want to use in their own elementary school classrooms. These principles and practices are integrated throughout the text and include active-learning strategies, application of constructivist principles, a focus on big ideas and thinking skills, use of the Internet, and modeling of best practices and performance-based assessments (based on INTASC and NCATE standards). As a result, the book serves as a springboard for classroom activities, website explorations, and/or instructor-led activities.Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version.
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Educators Deal with the Growing Problem of Autism

Educators Deal with the Growing Problem of Autism | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
There may be no greater challenge facing public schools today than the staggering increase in children diagnosed with autism.

Even though the law requires school districts to provide a free "approp
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ADD / ADHD and School: Helping Children with ADHD Succeed at School

ADD / ADHD and School: Helping Children with ADHD Succeed at School | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Practical tips for helping a child with ADHD thrive in school and enjoy learning.
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Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 31, 2014 9:24 AM
aspect 3- Kids with ADD or ADHD students find the, "most difficult—sitting still, listening quietly, concentrating—are the ones they are required to do all day long." As a teacher or parent there are many ways to support this. One way is to tell the child's teacher how he/she learns best in a classroom setting. Also working at home with your kids helps. For being a teacher you would have to find the best strategies to help the child learn.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 31, 2014 9:31 AM
In the classroom the best ways to help this child would be to plan ahead, make meetings happen, create goals together, listen carefully, and share information. Another strategy that works well in the classroom would be to develop and use a behavior plan. These kids would need structure in a classroom setting and have a behavior plan and stick with it at home and in the classroom so that the child knows what it to be expected of him or her.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 31, 2014 9:35 AM
A good way to help kids with ADD or ADHD in math would be to play games. Playing games such as memory cards, dice, or using your fingers or toes to add and subtract keeps the kids interested in what is going on. Also kids live to draw pictures and this can be used when using word problems it help show what is going on.
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ADHD in Elementary School

ADHD in Elementary School | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
As children enter into third grade, demands increase. During the coming years, schoolwork becomes more complex, with projects that may require planning and need to be completed in steps.
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Helping dyslexic children within the classroom.

Helping dyslexic children within the classroom. | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Helping dyslexic children within the classroom -- Guide for Teachers and Parents
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The New Teacher's Guide to Creating Lesson Plans | Scholastic.com

The New Teacher's Guide to Creating Lesson Plans | Scholastic.com | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
Prepare yourself for the avalanche of lesson planning with these targeted tips.
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Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 5, 2014 9:36 AM
Some things you should think of when writing your daily lesson plan is what is the lesson objective, and the procedures for delivering instruction. Also think about what methods of assessing your students works best,and what materials are needed for this lesson. The last thing is student grouping, which is making sure that the students can work together in a group setting.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 5, 2014 9:40 AM
Each school can be set up different for lesson planning. Some schools have a lesson-plan book but others have to create their own lesson format. Some tips for lesson planning are that your lessons should be detailed and are easy to read if you are not there one day in school so that someone else can teach the kids. Another tip is that you should have one or two copies of all your lessons just in case you miss place them.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 5, 2014 9:46 AM
Another tip to help you stay organized would be have a master copy that always at your desk so you can have your own at home to work on lessons that are being prepared for next week. You should also make sure your lesson plan is following the right criteria by your principal. They like to know what and how you are planing on teaching your students. Also you should have a variety of different group strategies for example working in a group one week and the next working by yourself.
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Wriritng Lesson Plans - Elementary Education Teacher Preparation - Teacher Education

Wriritng Lesson Plans - Elementary Education Teacher Preparation - Teacher Education | writing a lesson plan aspect 2 and 3 | Scoop.it
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Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 5, 2014 9:30 AM
There is a couple of good methods that help teachers write and teach their lesson plans. This is called explore. This is when the students get together in small groups to solve a problem. As the students are working in their small groups the teacher should be listening and watching to see what the kids are contributing to each other to solve the problem. The teacher should make sure that the students are staying on topic in their small groups. This is a good way to encourage kids to interact with other kids and improve their learning and talking skills. This is a good way for other kids to help each other and this is making good situations with solving problems together.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 5, 2014 12:30 PM
Another method of teaching would be direct teaching. This is a good way to keep all the kids interacted but teaching the whole class. This also is a good way to show examples to the students and for the students to get a good understanding of what they are learning. There is also different parts of learning that help the students.
Makenzie Adamek's comment, March 5, 2014 12:34 PM
One example would be learning activity, which is just different activities that teach kids different skills. There is guided practice which is they only practice the skills needed while fixing the mistakes they make, and keep doing more examples of the problem they are having difficulty on. Also there is independent practice by working your self and asking the teacher if you need help.