Learning to read in culturally responsive computer environments
Read Online
Share

Learning to read in culturally responsive computer environments

  • 365 Want to read
  • ·
  • 62 Currently reading

Published by Center for the Improvement of Early Reading Achievement, University of Michigan, U.S. Dept. of Education, Office of Educational Research and Improvement, Educational Resources Information Center in Ann Arbor, Mich, [Washington, DC] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Reading -- Computer-assisted instruction.,
  • African American children -- Education.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementNichole Pinkard.
ContributionsEducational Resources Information Center (U.S.)
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18394233M

Download Learning to read in culturally responsive computer environments

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

BibTeX @INPROCEEDINGS{Pinkard99learningto, author = {Nichole Pinkard and Nichole Pinkard}, title = {Learning to read in culturally responsive computer environments (No. CIERA Report #). Anna Arbor, MI: Center for the Improvement of Early Reading Achievement}, booktitle = {University of Michigan}, year = {}, pages = {}}. Strategies to Support Teachers in Designing Culturally Responsive Curricula in Online Learning Environments: /ch The purpose of this theoretical chapter is to identify strategies that help educators develop online learning curricula to meet the needs of culturallyAuthor: Natalie Nussli, Yi Guan, Kevin Oh.   Culturally responsive texts can be used to initially engage students in different content areas before introducing other texts that may be traditionally used in the curriculum. Perhaps you may decide to compare two books about rain or trees and compare and contrast the characters and environments in the two books.   Culturally Responsive School Leadership focuses on how school leaders can effectively serve minoritized students—those who have been historically marginalized in school and society. The book demonstrates how leaders can engage students, parents, teachers, and communities in ways that positively impact learning by honoring indigenous heritages and local cultural s:

  Unpacking six themes to understand Culturally Responsive Education (CRE), this powerful book helps teachers incorporate equity into behaviors, environments, and meaningful learning opportunities. Culturally Responsive Education in the Classroom provides specific, practice-based examples to help readers develop a culturally responsive Reviews: 5.   The results suggest at least modest benefits from using culturally responsive reading materials and a computer-based learning environment in literacy instruction. Contains 37 references, 6 tables and 5 figures of data. (Author/RS)Cited by: 3.   Creating culturally responsive learning environments and contexts for all akonga. Teachers of the arts create culturally responsive learning environments and contexts for all students if they recognise, reflect and validate their history, cultures, and worldviews in the classroom curriculum. Culture is central to learning for both students and teachers. Acknowledging, responding to, and celebrating cultures offers equitable access to education for all students. Learn more about using common language to relate to students, how cultural backgrounds affect students’ learning behaviors, and how equitable practices inspire greater student engagement in all classrooms with this.

Culturally Responsive Reading Instruction for Students With Learning Disabilities Article (PDF Available) in Intervention in School and Clinic 53(1) May with 1, Reads. Culturally Responsive Instruction These resources offer educators ideas for building upon ELLs' strengths and experiences, fostering a welcoming and inclusive environment for all students, and celebrating diversity through children's literature.   Julia Thompson, a practicing teacher for more than 35 years, considers what it means to have a culturally responsive classroom and the steps necessary to create one. Adapted from her book The First-Year Teacher’s Survival Guide. Teacher question: I am a Reading Coach at a Title I middle school serving a student population of 95% African American. Less than 40% of our students read at/or above grade level. My goal is to increase the amount of individual time that our students spend reading novels. My suggestion has been to add more classroom novels that are about African Americans, and African American.