Five homework strategies for teaching students with disabilities
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Five homework strategies for teaching students with disabilities

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Published by ERIC Clearinghouse on Disabilities & Gifted Education in [Arlington, VA] .
Written in English


  • Homework.,
  • Supervised study.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Cynthia Warger.
SeriesERIC/OSEP digest -- E 608
ContributionsERIC Clearinghouse on Disabilities and Gifted Education.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18395629M

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Effective Teaching Strategies for Students With. Many students with disabilities find homework challenging, and teachers are frequently called upon to make accommodations for these students. What research supports this practice? This digest describes five strategies that researchers have identified to improve homework results for students with disabilities.   In the same way that students are given accommodations in classroom instruction, they must also be given accommodations as they attempt to do my essay and complete their homework requirements. Here are five research-based strategies that can help all students with learning disabilities get the most from their homework. Homework Strategies For Children With Learning Disabilities. A whole chapter in a book can be overwhelming for some children with LD. Have your child read the first paragraph, or sentence if she is a new reader, then you read the rest of the page. FamilyEducation is part of the FEN Learning family of educational and reference sites for.

Learning Disabilities. In the United States, there are million students in public schools with a learning disability. Learning disabilities (LD) affect students differently, and each student. Instructional Strategies to Help Students Compensate for a Reading Disability Characteristics. A student with a reading disability may have difficulty with some of the following: decoding unfamiliar words, understanding what is read, knowing the meaning of words read, maintaining an efficient rate of reading, following written directions, identifying main ideas and major details. The following recommendations are suggested as guidelines to help make homework a productive experience for students with disabilities and their teachers and parents. Homework Management Strategies for Teachers. Create a homework policy that meets the needs of all students. Communicate this policy to students and parents. The Complete Learning Disabilities Handbook: Ready-to-Use Strategies and Activities for Teaching Students with Learning Disabilities. Third Edition by Joan M. Harwell and Rebecca Williams Jackson “The Complete Learning Disabilities Handbook” has been a trusted reference for teachers and administrators for decades.

  If the homework assignment is unclear, then it makes things frustrating for children and adults. It’s important for parents and teachers to work together to monitor homework assignments and their completion. Structure. Children in general need structured time for homework. The same is true for children with learning disabilities. Many students with learning difficulties process information visually. Teachers and parents can use those skills with comprehending lessons. For instance, after reading a chapter in a book, ask the student to draw a picture representing what they read. You can also take advantage of visual organizers to help students process their thoughts.   Larkey, S. Strategies for teaching students with Autism Spectrum Disorder and other students with special needs. Learning Links: Helping Kids Learn, 3, pp. [12] Blanc, M. Finding the Words When They Are Pictures! Helping Your Child Become Verbal! Part 1. Autism/Asperger’s Digest, May-June , pp. [13].   Teachers should develop a scoring guide, share it with students, and provide models of examples of each level of performance. Never use a student's work as a public example of poor work for the class to see. This is humiliation, and it has no place in any classroom or home. Clearly outline the instructions. Lessons should include specific, step.