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Our school relies on a number of resources like i Ready, Fountas and Pinnel (F&P), and this year, the Teachers College Reading and Writing Project.
One of my colleagues created a very simple spreadsheet that includes the following information for each student in each class: I loved her simple spreadsheet and created one for all of my reading classes.
It helps me to differentiate texts and have conversations with students about their learning.
Tip 4: Train paraprofessionals in the room to conduct reading conferences with students.
In the middle are all of our students’ names in the respective spaces, based on the modifications that work best for them.
At the bottom of the page, in a separate chart, are the students listed by their IEP and/or ELL classification.
In one of my classes, we are blessed to have four adults in the room — two teachers and two paraprofessionals.
At the beginning of the year, I wasn’t supporting the paraprofessionals to serve as instructional support providers to multiple students in our class.
With more than one adult educator in the room, it’s helpful to split the class into groups and give each adult a small number of students to monitor and focus on.
Tip 1: Meet as a team to closely read and learn from every student’s IEP.
This may sound like an obvious step, but I had never sat down with my grade-level team to go through each student’s Individualized Education Program (IEP).
I also print out a copy of the lesson plan for each of them so it’s accessible when they come to class.
Tip 6: Split the class into smaller groups, each facilitated by an adult in the room.
This sounds so simple, but I got the email address of each adult in the room in order to share lesson plans and an overview of the week with them.