Using UDL to Support every Student’s Learning<br />INDIVIDUALIZING INSTRUCTIONS<br />UDL Vortex.notebook<br />
Key Ideas :<br />Different approaches for teaching<br />Individualizing the ways students work towards the goal through variety of tools and media<br />Build flexibility directly into the curriculum, using embedded, flexible supports.<br />
StoryBookWeaver Deluxe have tools, buttons, or menu selections that allow text to be read aloud electronically </li></ul>Enhanced electronic resources<br />Computer-based graphic organizer<br />Word Processors<br />
Curriculum Barriers<br /><ul><li>Each learner brings unique strengths, challenges, and interests to learning tasks, and that the idea of a homogeneous group of "typical" learners is really a myth.
The one-size-fits-all approach found in traditional, print-based teaching methods and materials contains hidden barriers for many learners. The best way to spot them is to evaluate the materials and methods you use in the context of your students' strengths, needs, and interests.
UDLCurriculum barriersCurriculumBarriersTemplate.pdf</li></li></ul><li>Designing Instruction to Support Recognition Learning<br />Recognition Learning is the gathering of facts.<br /> How we categorize what we see, hear, and read. Identifying letters, words and or author’s style are recognition tasks.<br />The “what” of learning<br />
Present more examples <br />As well as present counter-examples.<br />Method 1: Provide Multiple Examples<br />
Teachers highlight critical features when they speak-using pitch, volume, pauses, intonation pointing, gesturing and facial expressions.<br />In text , such as italics, bold-faced, font size and color could draw learners attention.<br />Digit media and tools offer teachers a wider variety of ways to highlight such as animation, color highlighting and graphic elements.<br />Overlay text and images into video<br />Method 2: Highlight CriticalFeatures <br />
learners' recognition networks have varying abilities to process visual, aural, olfactory, or tactile patterns, a single means of presentation doesn't work for all students<br />teaching in multiple modalities (a technique sometimes called transmediation) not only increases access for students with difficulties but also improves learning generally among all students (Siegil, 1995).<br />Method 3: Provide multiple media and format<br />
Teacher helps students tie their background knowledge to new patterns and help fill the gaps by providing related information.<br />This is top-down recognition process<br />Digital materials provide an ideal vehicle for supporting background knowledge.<br />Method 4 : Support Background Knowledge<br />