It has been just eleven days since I got word my district was closing for nearly a month. That was not how this was supposed to go. We were going to go to work. The blog that we had been working on for a month would get published this week. Though, to be fair: no […]Read More This Was Not In The Plan…
October has come and gone. And Inclusion From Square One has had a rounding success its first year. We had thought that this whole thing would just be this one stop resource. And then we realized, we had more. So we will be back in 2020 publishing quarterly with different folks and talking about different […]Read More We Return: March 2020
With fall firmly in place for the Northern Hemisphere, school has been the focus of much of North America for over a month now. There are new students to help with routines, and there are new teachers to help with learning the process of being inclusive. “One more thing to do.” some grumble. And it […]Read More More Than The Sum of Parts
When we started June, those of us who agreed to publish in July, we connected out to some self-advocates. We got a lot of resounding agreement that this was necessary. Certainly many self-advocates have their own platforms, and there are ways other than a blog to get the information across. However, after our questions, some […]Read More A U-turn
“Come get me when you don’t know what to do,” I tell the students who have known me longer who I know are able to move from their desk to find me. Except for the fact that line I have said time and time again to my students with disabilities (and sometimes to their peers […]Read More How to Teach Self-Advocacy Skills in Schools
When the project “Inclusion From Square One” was first created, I’ll be pretty honest, I was thinking a “one and done” sort of thing. I was pretty certain that all the research that was current and historical was already easily found between the four of us all we would do would be have to cite […]Read More Where Do We Head Next?
Nicole Eredics and Renay Marquez Renay: As soon as a student moves into the age where teachers pass out a syllabus, grades become a ‘thing’. Concretely, grades are broken out usually by percentages. An example of grading might look something like this: Classwork————————-15% Homework———————– 10% Quizzes —————————-20% Tests ——————————–20% Projects —————————-30% Participation/Citizenship —-5% This probably […]Read More Making Grades–Secondary