A friend recently told me of the curriculum development she had done in order to successfully engage students in her specific content area while meeting the Virginia Standards of Learning. I was impressed with her work, but discouraged the school system did not acknowledge the time/effort required to build such a curriculum from scratch.
Teachers Pay Teachers is an awesome collective of teaching tools both free and for a fee.
What have you developed which could be used by other teachers?
Here’s another Emergency Preparedness site with good info! (We are several hours into steady rain. Yard is flooded. But power is still on!)
With Sandy upon us, I thought it might be wise to share information on Emergency Preparedness for people with disabilities.
A booklet was developed by the Independent Living Resource Center of San Francisco to provide emergency preparedness tips for people with a variety of disabilities. The general nature of this document is meant to start the conversation regarding personal preparedness planning. Each tip sheet begins with a checklist which you can use as you complete the major activities described, based upon your personal needs. EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS FOR PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES
The Red Cross also provides information for People with Disabilities.
Here’s a GREAT cell phone tip: Add entries in your cell phone address book under the label ICE (In Case of Emergency) with the names and phone numbers of people that should be called in case of an accident or injury. Simply put the acronym ICE before the names you want to designate as key contacts *and* to make them top of the list.