concentration quiet and high test scores movement concentration and cooperation

Concentration quiet and high test scores movement

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concentration, quiet, and high test scores. movement, concentration, and cooperation. concentration, cooperation, and quality work. movement, creative expression, and arts-based learning. physical disability. visual impairment. hearing impairment. cognitive disability. physical disability. visual impairment. hearing impairment. cognitive disability.
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9/17/2019 : Quiz Submissions - \[06\] Lessons 6 & 7 Exam - Creative Expression and Play - Parent Organization 6/12 Question 18 2.5 / 2.5 points Supplying a classroom art-center with small and large crayons, adaptive scissors, and pencil grips would be an appropriate modification for a child with a: Question 19 2.5 / 2.5 points Teachers who adjust the physical environment for children with disabilities need to: Question 20 2.5 / 2.5 points What kind of center is used to encourage children's understanding of classification, ordering, and comparing? Question 21 2.5 / 2.5 points One main reason teachers are unsure about how to respond to a child with remarkable talent is they: physical disability. visual impairment. hearing impairment. cognitive disability. be knowledgeable about the disability. emphasize a child's disability. adapt only indoor equipment and materials. purchase expensive pre-made materials and equipment. Media and music center Manipulative and math center Block and construction center Technology center
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9/17/2019 : Quiz Submissions - \[06\] Lessons 6 & 7 Exam - Creative Expression and Play - Parent Organization 7/12 Question 22 2.5 / 2.5 points After attending a professional development session on using activities related to the multiple intelligences, a first-grade teacher wants to plan a theme on letter recognition that considers children's "different ways of being smart." What is the most effective way to do this? Question 23 2.5 / 2.5 points Which is NOT an appropriate assessment outcome? Question 24 2.5 / 2.5 points Appropriate observation of children: feel their own abilities are inferior to the child's. fear the child will be uninterested in what they have to offer. worry that they won't have the time needed to nurture them. are concerned how other children will treat the child. Have students focus on a different letter of the alphabet each day during handwriting and provide practice in matching upper and lower case letters. Set up learning centers where children write letters in sand with their fingertip, use a word processing program to make a collage of one letter in different fonts, build letters out of various materials (e.g., toothpicks, string dipped in white glue, fabric cut with pinking shears, etc.), and sing alphabet songs at the listening center. Read children a variety of alphabet books and point out each letter and sound to them during "letter of the week" activities.
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