Strategies for Teaching Students With ADHD
To understand attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), you must first know the common signs. As a teacher, it can be difficult for us to know if a student is showing signs of ADHD or is merely misbehaving.
The signs of ADHD can mislead anyone into believing that a child is ill-mannered, and it’s easy to blame it on bad parenting. But as a teacher who really cares, it’s worth making an effort to understand the signs of ADHD so you can spot them in the classroom.
Children With ADHD versus Children Misbehaving
Children portray a behavioral pattern that closely resembles what you may call “misbehavior.” So how do you differentiate an ADHD child from others?
The Common Signs
The word ‘symptom’ can make ADHD sound like a disease, so I’ll use ‘signs’ to describe the condition.
Don’t we all want to grab our readers’ attention right from the word go? But that doesn’t happen all the time, does it?
One of the hard parts of writing a novel, article, or even an essay, is getting the introduction right. A good start hooks the readers in, giving them a taste of what is in store for them, and your ability to sculpt the words in a way that entices them can make them want to read more.
But what if you can’t come up with the right catchphrase and the right string of words that help your writing to stand out?
Here’s where a brilliant epigraph can come in handy and empower your writing.
“What’s an Epigraph?” you ask.
An epigraph is a short quote, a proverb, a verse, lyrics of a song, or quotes by famous people and fictional characters.
Yet again I see the experts proclaiming ignorant opinions and predictions over robots and artificial intelligence, this time they claim robotic AI will replace teachers of children. I call bullshit. As anyone who has taught children in any capacity will know, children require an emotional and social context in order to learn, and robots […]
via Robots, AI and teaching — satanicviews