Differentiate Student Actions and Expression With Google
Explore and create : Playground
This is presentation 3 of 3, at station "Universal Design for Learning (UDL) with Google Tools" within the playground "Google for Education Playground: Creating an Impact"; scroll down to see more details.
Other presentations in this group:
|Audience:||Coaches, Teachers, Teacher education/higher ed faculty|
|Attendee devices:||Devices required|
|Attendee device specification:||Laptop: Chromebook, Mac, PC
Tablet: Android, iOS, Windows
|Participant accounts, software and other materials:||Attendees will need to have a Google account.|
|Topic:||Universal Design for Learning/differentiated learning|
|ISTE Standards:||For Educators:
The purpose of this session is to highlight the different ways teachers can use Google tools such as Google Slides and Docs to meet the Action and Expression guidelines within the UDL framework. Teachers will be able to design lessons that allow students to demonstrate mastery of content in a variety of ways. The session will highlight the use of choice boards and Hyperdocs to package different ways for students to complete assignments.
Opening: A Review of the Action and Expression guidelines in the UDL framework.
-Why is it important and how it affects the learning experience.
Designing learning experiences with student choice. Presenter will highlight the different ways teachers can embed student choice in their learning experiences.
-Student Choice Boards
Google Tools to help package activities for learning.
-Google Docs to package Hyperdocs and delivery of instructional resources and guide the learning path.
-Google Slides to create and share the learning and demonstrate mastery of content.
-Extensions like Screencastify for multimedia expression.
Wrapping up the UDL guidelines and how all three components play a role in student learning experiences.
CAST (2018). Universal Design for Learning Guidelines version 2.2. Retrieved from http://udlguidelines.cast.org
Coaching Trumps PD: Become a Walking Coach
Engaging ELA Activities With Google Docs
Making Accessibility Tools Work for You (and Your Students)