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New York may begin screening preschoolers for dyslexia, and Montana now requires schools to screen all new students, up to second grade. These policy changes are coming as parents pressure educators to enhance interventions for students with the reading disability.
New developments in assistive technology may make some services in a student’s IEP unnecessary, but changes need to be implemented carefully.
Special education professional development in Fulton County Schools in Atlanta is now guided by a team of 22 instructional coaches tasked with helping teachers boost student achievement.
The session track is ideal for learning about effective practices for using technology to support the academic and social-emotional growth of all students, including those with disabilities.
Recent advances in technology and classroom design have played a significant role in enabling personalized learning to blossom by creating optimum environments for blended learning programs and other concepts.
To support school leaders, LRP Publications announces the release of, Stress Stoppers! An Educator’s Guide to Tense Situations, part of a 3-book series aimed at supporting adult social and emotional […]
K-12 and higher education leaders continue to collaborate in new ways to share resources and give graduating high school students a boost as they make the transition to college.
The first statewide law requiring later school start times has been passed in California. Middle schools can start at 8 a.m., and high schools at 8:30 a.m.
As K-12 educators adopt yoga and other mindfulness exercises to reduce student stress, some controversy continues to swirl around use of the practices in public education.
A kindergarten readiness test can predict first-grade performance, according to University of Missouri researchers. Kindergartners who rate poorly in academic and behavioral readiness will likely remain behind the following year.
More affluent elementary schoolers are much more likely to participate in gifted and talented programs than their lower-income classmates, despite their similar levels of achievement, according to a new study.
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