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A handy list of various recommended publications on co-te
This slideshow presentation guides viewers through an analysis of common co-teaching scenarios to identify strategies for co-teaching teams.
This report by the Center On Instruction “specifies recommendations for students with learning disabilities and for students who were experiencing difficulties in learning mathematics but were not identified as having a math learning disability. It is supported by current research findings.
Let’s make all co-teaching classrooms strong! A successful co-teaching classroom has two active teachers who bring a unique set of teaching skills, knowledge, and talent into each daily lesson.
Think about your vision of an ideal co-teaching experience. What is it that makes that work? What’s happening in the classroom? What is each teacher doing? What are the students doing?
Engaging in the complex act of teaching with someone else is, well, complicated. Here are some practical tips that have helped one general education teacher succeed.
Teachers work very hard to give all students as much feedback as possible. Unfortunately, there are limits to how much time a teacher can spend grading papers, writing notes, and encouraging students.
Here are some tips from Education Week for starting off the school year with a new co-teacher.
How to give your co-teaching colleagues feedback that will both promote change and preserve your relationships.
Another excellent series of articles from our cohorts at the Connecticut Special Education Resource Center.
These resources are from the Curry School of Education and the Virginia Department of Education.
From the IRIS Center, Vanderbilt University: rationale for skills necessary for effective collaboration.
Includes a description and information on five types of co-teaching: scheduling, planning, curriculum development, grading, and the opportunity to blog successes.
An article by ERIC, the Council for Exceptional Children.
This article details strategies for reading and literacy in co-taught classrooms.
An article by CEC for teaching exceptional children at the secondary level.
Above is a link to an article by SERC (the Special Education Resource Center), discussing different methods of sharing co-teaching responsibility in the classroom.
This link debunks some of the more common misperceptions about inclusive schools (National Institute for Urban School Improvement). Inclusion is well worth it, when effectively implemented!