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Mr. Freeman is preparing a year-long unit on process writing for his fifth grade class. He plans for each student to write about a series of topics over each six week grading period. At the end of each grading period, students will select three completed writing assignments that reject their best work. Mr. Freeman will review the assignments and conference with each student. During the conference, Mr. Freeman will assist the students with preparing a list of writing goals for the next grading term.
Phillip is a student in Mr. Freeman’s class who receives services from a resource teacher for a learning disability that affects his reading and writing.
Which of the following is the most appropriate request that Mr. Freeman should make of the resource teacher to help Philip complete the writing unit?
One evening while grocery shopping, Ms. Hanley meets Mrs. Ramirez, the parent of Juan, one of her students. After a cordial conversation about the family and how Juan is doing in school, Mrs. Ramirez inquires about an incident on the playground involving her son and a classmate Joey. She is unhappy about the “unfair” treatment that Juan received while Joey “got off without any punishment.” She is concerned about this unequal treatment and wants to know why Joey received an “easier punishment.”
What should Ms. Hanley say?
Bill Drayton is a first year teacher. He teaches in a town in the desert of west Texas. Late in the fall semester, Mr. Drayton arrives home just as a rental moving truck pulls up in front of the house across the street. The “For Sale” sign on the house has recently been taken down, and Mr. Drayton is eager to meet his new neighbors. While he is introducing himself, a van pulls up into the driveway and a woman comes around the side of the van in order to help a young girl in a wheelchair. “Come and meet my wife, Rachel, and our daughter, Myra,” says the new neighbor, who has introduced himself as Harry Jacobsen. “Myra is in fourth grade,” says her mother “Then you’ll be in one of my classes,” says Mr. Drayton. “We have two fourth grade classes. Each one spends half the day in Ms. Wade’s room, and the other half of the day in mine Myra is excited. “Can I be in his room Mama?” she asks. Rachel shakes her head. “No honey, I’m sorry.” Then she explains to Mr. Dayton that Myra has to go to a private school because the local schools are not wheelchair accessible. “Myra can’t get through the outer doors, the inner doors, up the stairs to the classroom, the cafeteria, the gym, or anywhere else. In fact, she can’t even get into the toilet stalls,” she explains. “These changes would be very expensive and the district can’t spend that kind of money on Myra.”
What should Mr. Drayton say?
Ms. Brooks is a secondary special education teacher and reading specialist. Her teaching assignment requires her to provide for the specials needs of students who have difficulty reading. At the beginning of the semester, she has her students read together in class. Initially, she reads a paragraph and then asks the students to find answers to the following questions “Who/What…is the paragraph about?,” “What ….does the paragraph say about the person, event, or action?” “When…did it take place?,” “Where…did it occur?,” “Why…did it happen?,” and “How…did it happen?,” For several weeks, she leads the class through this protocol. After weeks of practice, students are expected to follow this protocol on their own.
Ms. Brooks is attempting to teach her students?
Ms. Brooks wants her students to feel better about themselves and to develop positive attitudes about our reading.
Therefore, when she gives them a reading assignment she?