Skip to main content

Showing results 231-240 of 353 for cast

  • article

    Meo, 2008

    Traditionally curricula have been planned for an imaginary “average”. This has resulted in inflexible curricula that have not met the needs of most students. In this paper, Meo discusses how to integrate Universal Design for Learning (UDL) into the curriculum planning process to include all students from the start. She uses a high school level reading comprehension program as an example.

  • article

    Dalton & Proctor, 2007

    As reading content in a digital format becomes more important, a question emerges: how can digital reading environments be created to support all students? Here Dalton and Proctor discuss the variety of supports that could be included in designing a “Universal Literacy Environment” for students “in the margins”. In particular, they focus on how to help build learners’ comprehension.

  • article

    Proctor, Dalton & Grisham, 2007

    Today teachers are charged with including all students in literacy instruction, even those who have previously struggled in traditional school environments. One group that has struggled in the past is English Language Learners (ELLs). Here Proctor, Dalton, and Grisham discuss a 4-week study that used supported digital text to assist ELLs with reading comprehension. They found that embedding features did help promote learners’ use of comprehension strategies.

  • book

    Rose, et al. (Eds), 2006

    Editors David Rose and Anne Meyer bring together a collection of articles on the practical, classroom dimensions of the UDL revolution in education. Universal Design for Learning (UDL) stands at the forefront of contemporary efforts ...

  • article

    Rose & Dalton, 2006

    The nature of literacy is fundamentally changing. Recent advances in digital media and in the field of neuroscience have shown us that oral literacy (listening and speaking) is, once again, becoming more and more important. Here Rose and Dalton argue that traditional definitions of literacy are too narrow, and must be expanded to include listening. It concludes with recommendations on how to include listening in the classroom.

  • article

    Rose, et al., 2006

    Universal Design for Learning (UDL) has traditionally been thought of as a K-12 initiative. However, it can also be implemented at the postsecondary level. In this paper the teaching staff of T-560: Meeting the Challenge of Individual Differences, a course at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, discuss their experiences implementing UDL in their course. It also includes specific examples from their class.

  • article

    T. Hall, et al., 2004

    There is no single definition of curriculum modification and definitions vary across disciplines. In this review, curriculum modification is defined as modified content, instruction, and/or learning outcomes to meet diverse students needs. …

  • book

    Tracey E. Hall, et al. (Eds.), 2012

    Clearly written and well organized, this book shows how to apply the principles of universal design for learning (UDL) across all subject areas and grade levels. The editors and contributors describe practical ways to develop classroom ...

  • book

    Gabrielle Rappolt-Schlichtmann, et al. (Eds.), 2012

    This fascinating and inventive book surveys the UDL research field in comprehensive detail while pointing—in imaginative and necessary ways—to crucial research undertakings yet to come. In recent years there has been heightened ...

  • article

    Meia Chita-Tegmark, et al., 2012

    This article describes the mechanism through which cultural variability is a source of learning differences. The authors argue that the Universal Design for Learning (UDL) framework can be extended to account for cultural variability. ...

Top of Page