Inclusion Teacher Resources

Find Inclusion educational ideas and activities

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Students examine the difference between a mutually exclusive and a mutually inclusive draw and the resulting effect. They explore how to cut down the odds or reduce the probabilities of losing by using fractions and decimals.
Students explore personal and social identity. In this character education lesson, students create identity profiles and design welcome plans for their school community in order to build personal and community identities.
Young scholars recognize the causes and consequences of segregation. In this segregation lesson, students develop an understanding of diverse cultures and watch a video of Nick News. Young scholars discuss the video and describe their emotions.
Students explore the time and culture of the Inuit people. They view the play Ice Wolf and discuss its importance. Students discuss the feeling of being included and excluded. They write brief stories about a real experience or witnessed. Additional cross curriculum activities are listed.
Challenge your class to construct a definition for trapezoids. Looking at four examples and four non-examples, students individually create definitions and use them to classify an unknown shape. Allow for small group and whole-class discussions in order to reach agreement on a single definition for trapezoids. A great activity for identifying distinguishing characteristics of different shapes.
Practice making judgments and tracking claims and evidence with the materials included here. Class members read two included articles about the trial of Socrates, looking at both sides of the argument. They work in small groups to track the claims and evidence before participating in a whole-group discussion and composing essays in class on the topic.
When you have an inclusive classroom it is important to help your general education students understand their peers with disabilities. This packet provides information and activities to assist elementary-aged children in building a better grasp of what life is like for children with disabilities. Each activity and related worksheet focuses on one of several common disabilities seen in the educational community. Autism, learning disabilities, communication disorder, hearing impairment, visual impairment, and intellectual disabilities are all discussed.
This is not just a instructional activity, it's a life saver! Here are 10 separate documents intended to assist a new Special Ed teacher. There are 4 different games, instructional tips, ways to handle documentation, behavioral modification suggestions, and tips on how to modify school curriculum to meet your student's special needs. A must have cheat sheet. 
Students observe candy samples and attempt to match them to their descriptions. In this meteorite instructional activity, students are introduced to meteorite terminology with candy samples. They describe the candies in their own words and work together to determine which prepared descriptions match the candies.
Students use background knowledge to summarize articles about skin cancer research and present them to the class and place their studies along a clinical study timeline. They are introduced to clincal trails and to various aspects of the biology of skin, cancer and the relationship between UV radiation and skin cancer.
For this order of operations worksheet, students solve and complete 7 different problems that include using the order of operations or PEMDAS. First, they simplify expressions inside grouping symbols and then any terms containing exponents. Then, students do the multiplication and division operations from left to right. Finally, they add and subtract operations in order.
First graders explore empathy. In this social skills lesson students compare and contrast exclusion and inclusion. Students discuss the difference being considerate and respectful toward others.
Second graders discuss bullying, empathy and making friends. In this social skills lesson, 2nd graders read a story and have a class discussion on what it means to be empathetic, how to be a good friend and how strong friendships and empathy can help prevent bullying.
Students examine how to resolve differences with their friends and discuss and identify the qualities of a good friendship. In small groups they read and discuss different scenarios, holding up a happy or sad face to identify the feeling that matches the scenario.
In this order of operations worksheet, students solve and complete 19 different problems. First, they use the order of operations to evaluate each expression. Then, students insert inclusion symbols to make each equation true. They also evaluate each equation given the values of each variable.
First graders identify community helpers and their roles. In this transportation instructional activity, 1st graders complete a series of lessons integrating technology and literacy. Students decode sounds of short u, c/s/ and g/j/ words and improve comprehension. 
While this resource is specific to one autistic learner, it may serve to assist you with developing a similar behavior modification system in your class. The resource includes a full rationale for the use of the system and the printable images used to execute the system. Note: Substitute behaviors specific to your students in place of the ones outlined in the resource.
Designed as an overview of the benefits of a 4-H program, this presentation, created by faculty from Purdue University, would provide a terrific introduction. Those who are interested in starting a 4-H group or club could explore the program through viewing this resource.
Eighth graders write four poems from models, prompts and experiences in class. They revise and edit a poem for inclusion in a class anthology, and peer tutor another student's poetry. They design a poster for a community poetry reading.
The video "The Tales of Aesop" traces for viewers the history of fables and identifies their characteristics. The class then goes to the web site "The Fisherman and the Little Fish" where they examine the classic and a modern version of the fable before selecting a fable to modernize. Although designed as an introduction to George Orwell's Animal Farm, the resource can be used as part of any study of fables.

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