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Differentiated Instruction: The Benefits of Practicing What We Preach
Unformatted Document Text:  Layton, C. A. & Lock, R. H. (2003). Enabling tutors to identify learning style preferences in students with learning disabilities. The Journal of College Orientation and Transition, 10(2), 22-34. Lehman, B. A. (1991). Practicing what we preach: A personal perspective on “knowing knowing and doing” in university education classes. Action in Teacher Education, 23(2), 22-27. Midkiff, R. B. (1991). Techniques for motivating students in Foundations of American Education: Practicing what we preach. Action in Teacher Education, 23(2), 60- 66. Moll, A. M. (2003). Differentiated instruction guide for inclusive teaching. Port Chester, NY: Dude Publishing. Olenchak, F. R. (2001). Lessons learned from gifted children about differentiation. Teacher Educator, 36, 185-198. Piggott, A. (2002). Putting differentiation into practice in secondary science lessons. School Science Review, 305, 65-73. Reiff, H. B., Ginsberg, R., & Gerber, P. J. (1995). New perspectives on teaching from successful adults with learning disabilities. Remedial and Special Education, 16, 29-37. Sands, D. & Drake, S. (1996). Exploring a process for delivering interdisciplinary preservice elementary education curriculum: Teacher educators practice what they preach. Action in Teacher Education, 18(3), 68-79. Skipper, C. E. (1993). Instructional preference of preservice teachers at three different levels of academic aptitude. Paper presented at the Mid-Western Educational Research Association, Chicago, IL. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No. ED363592) Stodolsky, S. S. & Grossman, P. L. (2000). Changing students, changing teachers. Teachers College Record, 102, 125-172. Strangman, N., Hall, T., & Meyer, A. (2003). Graphic organizers and implications for Universal Design for Learning: Curriculum Enhancement Report. Wakefield, MA: National Center on Accessing the General Curriculum. Tilton, L. (2003). The teacher’s toolbox for differentiating instruction. Shorewood, MN: Covington Cove Publications.

Authors: Schmidt, Tanya.
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Layton, C. A. & Lock, R. H. (2003). Enabling tutors to identify learning style
preferences in students with learning disabilities. The Journal of College
Orientation and Transition, 10(2), 22-34.

Lehman, B. A. (1991). Practicing what we preach: A personal perspective on “knowing
knowing and doing” in university education classes. Action in Teacher Education,
23(2), 22-27.

Midkiff, R. B. (1991). Techniques for motivating students in Foundations of American
Education: Practicing what we preach. Action in Teacher Education, 23(2), 60-
66.

Moll, A. M. (2003). Differentiated instruction guide for inclusive teaching. Port Chester,
NY: Dude Publishing.

Olenchak, F. R. (2001). Lessons learned from gifted children about differentiation.
Teacher Educator, 36, 185-198.

Piggott, A. (2002). Putting differentiation into practice in secondary science lessons.
School Science Review, 305, 65-73.
Reiff, H. B., Ginsberg, R., & Gerber, P. J. (1995). New perspectives on teaching from
successful adults with learning disabilities. Remedial and Special Education, 16,
29-37.

Sands, D. & Drake, S. (1996). Exploring a process for delivering interdisciplinary
preservice elementary education curriculum: Teacher educators practice what
they preach. Action in Teacher Education, 18(3), 68-79.

Skipper, C. E. (1993). Instructional preference of preservice teachers at three different
levels of academic aptitude. Paper presented at the Mid-Western Educational
Research Association, Chicago, IL. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No.
ED363592)

Stodolsky, S. S. & Grossman, P. L. (2000). Changing students, changing teachers.
Teachers College Record, 102, 125-172.

Strangman, N., Hall, T., & Meyer, A. (2003). Graphic organizers and implications for
Universal Design for Learning: Curriculum Enhancement Report. Wakefield,
MA: National Center on Accessing the General Curriculum.

Tilton, L. (2003). The teacher’s toolbox for differentiating instruction. Shorewood, MN:
Covington Cove Publications.


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