Co-Teaching but Not Getting the Results You’d Hoped For? These Could Be the Reasons Why…with Ideas for What To Do
Presented by Marilyn Friend, Ph.D.
Co-teaching has become a relatively common service delivery option for students with disabilities, but the results are sometimes disappointing. Professionals often explain that they are doing everything recommended, but students still are not learning as expected. Several reasons may account for this situation, and this webinar will explore those likely to be key causes. Questions to be considered include the following, along with suggestions for changing practices to change results:
- How are decisions made about which students with disabilities to assign to co-taught classes, how much co-teaching they should receive, and what other services they may need?
- How do special and general educators perceive their co-teaching roles and responsibilities? What should special educators do in co-taught classrooms to go beyond simple content support?
- How is specially designed instruction incorporated into co-taught classes? How could it be fortified without causing issues related to general curriculum pacing?
- What are logistical problems that affect co-teaching quality (e.g., class composition, scheduling, planning time)? What can be done to address them?
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