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©Joan Sedita School-Wide Literacy Planning Grades 4-12 Joan Sedita
©Joan Sedita Continuum For Literacy Instruction Significant intervention time, small-group instruction Some support, smaller size classes, target weak areas Grade-level reading & writing embedded in content instruction Advanced, challenging reading & writing embedded in content instruction StrugglingWeakGrade LevelAbove Grade Literacy instruction is not just a special education concern:
©Joan Sedita RtI: 3 Tiers of Instruction Federal special education legislation Allows for preventive measures before students enter special education Tier I: All students; quality in-class instruction Tier II: Some students; short-term, small-group or individual instruction Tier III: Few students; long-term intervention - special education Decisions are guided by benchmark and ongoing assessment data
©Joan Sedita School-Wide Model
©Joan Sedita School-Wide Literacy Planning Essential Components
©Joan Sedita School-Wide Planning
©Joan Sedita, Interactive Components LEADERSHIP PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT Assessment Goals Met? Instruction For all Students For Struggling Students Adapted from School-wide Reading Improvement Model (SRIM) - Kameenui & Simmons
©Joan Sedita A 3- to 5-year process Create a literacy study team Start with a few key components –Assessment plan –Reading in content areas –Grouping/scheduling Develop a comprehensive professional development plan
©Joan Sedita Literacy Interventions “Part of what makes it so difficult to meet the needs of struggling readers and writers in middle and high school is that these students experience a wide range of challenges that require an equally wide range of interventions. Some young people still have difficulty simply reading words accurately… Most older struggling readers can read words accurately, but they do not comprehend what they read for a variety of reasons. For some, the problem is that they do not yet read words with enough fluency to facilitate comprehension. Others can read accurately and quickly enough for comprehension to take place, but they lack the strategies to help them comprehend what they read…. In addition, problems faced by struggling readers are exacerbated when they are ESL or have learning disabilities.” And: don’t forget vocabulary! From “Reading Next”:
©Joan Sedita Components of Reading Instruction Decoding Fluency Vocabulary Comprehension
©Joan Sedita Developing an Assessment Plan 4 Types of Reading Assessments –Screening –Diagnostic –Progress Monitoring –Outcome
Avoiding Assessment Pitfalls Sufficient pd for administration and interpretation of data Adequate time/resources to administer and use data Organization/storage of data Plan to act on the data: translating data into instructional decisions
©Joan Sedita Scheduling/Grouping Act on the data No single intervention works for all Group by type of literacy intervention needed Think outside the box about scheduling!
©Joan Sedita IES Report (2008) 5 evidence-based instructional recommendations: 1.Provide explicit vocabulary instruction (strong) 2.Provide direct and explicit comprehension strategy instruction (strong) 3.Provide opportunities for extended discussion of text meaning and interpretation (moderate) 4.Increase student motivation and engagement in literacy planning (moderate) 5.Make available intensive and individualized interventions for struggling readers that can be provided by trained specialists (strong)
©Joan Sedita Research Reports: Interventions Center on Instruction (www.centeroninstruction.org) –Effective Instruction for Adolescent Struggling Readers (2008) –Interventions for Adolescent Struggling Readers (2007) –Practical Guidelines for the Education of ELL: Research-Based Recommendations for Instruction and Academic Interventions (2006) Alliance for Excellent Education (www.all4ed.org) –Double the Work: Challenges and Solutions to Aquiring Language and Academic Literacy for Adolescent English Language Learners (2007)
©Joan Sedita Specialists Can’t Do It Alone! Good Readers Weak & Struggling Readers Interventions (Special Ed and Reading Teachers) Content Classrooms (Science, History, English, Math)
©Joan Sedita Literacy in the Content Classroom “… content area literacy instruction must be the cornerstone of any movement to build the high-quality secondary schools that young people deserve and on which the nation’s social and economic health will depend.” –Heller & Greenleaf, 2007, Literacy Instruction in the Content Areas
©Joan Sedita Literacy Instruction in the Content Classroom Vocabulary growth (Key Vocabulary Routine) Comprehension strategies (Key Three Routine) –Before, during, after Background knowledge Goals for reading in specific subject areas Reading/writing/study connection (Key Three Routine)
©Joan Sedita Keys to Literacy Key Three Routine: Comprehension Strategies Key Content Vocabulary Routine Key Notebook Routine Keys to Literacy Planning LETRS Training Keys to literacy
©Joan Sedita, Keys to Literacy Planning Grades 4-12 Joan Sedita
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Copyright © Allyn & Bacon 2011 This multimedia product and its content are protected under copyright law. The following are prohibited by law: Any public.
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