Every student in need of special education services requires an Individualized Education Program, or IEP. These documents help administrators, teachers and parents engage in open, regular communication to make sure that students in need of special services receive the most effective support to achieve academic success.
ESL programs often focus on newcomer- and beginner-level students, while students with intermediate and more advanced levels of proficiency hit roadblocks in their progress. How can ESL programs effectively address the needs of these Long-term ELLs, and propel them to the point of meeting all program exit criteria?
The overarching goal for Edmentum’s intervention products is to offer a comprehensive set of tools to aid teachers in student progress checks and planning. Expect to see enhancements to data and reporting capabilities in Edmentum Accucess and EducationCity during 2015.
In the United States, school districts are required to provide English as a Second Language (ESL) classroom instruction to any and all enrolled students whose primary language is not English. Here, we explore effective strategies for teaching these students and practical ways to implement them in your classroom.
At first glance, personalized learning and individualized learning can seem almost interchangeable. However, there are a couple of key differences between the two that can affect both how they are used in the classroom and the overall student outcome created by using each method.