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  • All fields: Teachers
(748 results)

Display: 20

    • Page 23

    • 17 reading” (p. 283). They continue to explain “the assessments should be sufficiently sensitive to small changes in the student’s reading performance” (Mesmer & Mesmer, 2008, p. 283). Besides indicating student growth, progress monitoring...
    • Page 22

    • RTI IMPLEMENTATION PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 18 shown that the teacher variable is an important factor in student achievement. Only home related factors have a bigger influence (Kratochwill et al., 2007). NCLB (2002) requirements feature this change...
    • Page 14

    • 11 class discussion, they still preferred a lecture format. These researchers suggest that students still believe more knowledge will be gained by the “sage” presenting information than through other, peer-collaborative, activities. If teachers...
    • Page 24

    • 18 special educators are asked to take on the roles of intervention specialists, RtI experts, and Tier evaluators in addition to their undersold roles as high-quality instructors who perform daily with professional practices of rigor, excellence,...
    • Page 8

    • The I-Text Distance Learning System 5 7. Quiz Console – Students can take quizzes using the Quiz Console. Instructors can build quizzes using four question types: multiple choice, true-false, fill in the blank, and short answer. The quizzes are...
    • Page 23

    • RTI IMPLEMENTATION PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 19 Many decisions need to be made when planning professional development. One of the most important decisions involves the content and intended outcome of the professional learning opportunity. A series...
    • 1908, page 19

    • 19 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. COURSES OF STUDY. The Branch Normal offers the following courses: (1) The regular four years' course leading to a Normal certificate with the exception of the professional work of the fourth year, which is...
    • Page 24

    • RTI IMPLEMENTATION PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 20 (2000) have suggested that the longer the activities, the more effective they are. The learning opportunities tend to be more focused, allow more opportunity for active learning, and are more coherent...
    • Page 16

    • 13 students with a deep understanding of a selection of text, improved skills in comprehension, vocabulary, listening, speaking, and critical thinking, and experience in working together to construct meaning, solve problems, and explore life...
    • 1911, page 5

    • OFFICERS AND INSTRUCTORS. JOSEPH T. KINGSBURY, President. Student in University of Utah, 1872-1875; Student in Cornell University in 1876 and in 1877; Ph. B., 1891, A. M., 1892, Ph. D., 1894, Illinois Wesleyan University; D. Sc. (honorary),...
    • Page 407

    • free from hypocrisy and deceit as it is possible for moral manto be.' He sang several songs during the sermon. His voice was clear and distinct and, though he was then suffering from cancer besides being almost blid, he never permitted his a i c t...
    • Page 42

    • 38 After examining the data and observing the first-­‐grade students for an eight-­‐week period it is clear that kids need to be given opportunities throughout the day to get up and move. When compared against a period of resting, students appe...
    • Page 25

    • RTI IMPLEMENTATION PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 21 student learning outcomes. This is accomplished through on-going collaboration and professional learning focused on understanding how students learn. New practices are learned, created, and implemented...
    • Page 17

    • 14 applicability, and relevance affected student perception. The question of how to engage, present, organize, encourage, and grade discussions is common among all in-class discussion strategies. Role of the teacher. Similarly, the questions...
    • Page 27

    • 21 counterparts (NAEP, 2011). RTI gives educators the flexibility to meet the needs of diverse learners to help all students find success in learning to read. Another group of students who would benefit from the focused and individualized nature of...
    • Page 26

    • 22 Chapter 3 Methodology The purpose of this study was to examine the academic gains of students entering kindergarten at below-grade level, on-grade level, and above-grade level, to determine the amount of progress made throughout the year....
    • Page 43

    • 39 CHAPTER 5 Discussion The data collected in this study provides educators with a deeper understanding about the connection between physical activity and student engagement. Educators may use the data to more appropriately design school day schedule...
    • Page 26

    • RTI IMPLEMENTATION PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 22 meet and share should have priority. The school administration and school leadership team must implement these learning opportunities (Clauset & Murphy, 2012). Time for faculty to collaborate should be...
    • Page 18

    • 15 According to Kassop (2003), the question of the role of the teacher is simplified in online discussion boards, and students are able to learn and teach the content for themselves. Furthermore, Jewell (2005) found that “students are more...


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