Saturday, January 25, 2020
Tags Response to Intervention

Tag: Response to Intervention

Improving reading through attention to detail

A research project has increased student proficiency in some west Kentucky elementary schools by focusing on what they need within each school and within small groups of students.

Novice reduction, one relationship at a time

The staff at a Monroe County elementary school works to make sure its struggling students don’t continue to struggle.

Meeting the needs of gifted students in mixed-ability classrooms

Jefferson County's Sheri A. Rhodes said she felt like she was failing her gifted students because so much of her time was being spent on students who were below grade level, but then she discovered how differentiated instruction could help everyone in her classroom.

A team approach to helping students succeed

Harrison County’s multi-layered approach to getting students to graduation has helped students stay in school and stay on track.

Seats added to Response to Intervention workshop

The Kentucky Association of School Administrators has added seats to a previously closed six-hour session that is the final part of the Response to...

Teacher mindset can change student futures

Corbin Middle School teacher Kristal Doolin shares how changing to a growth mindset helped her reach students she previously had failed to inspire.

Red Zone success helps high school bounce back

Teachers at Sheldon Clark High School (Martin County) use a 30-minute intervention period to boost academic and technical skills.

Not just for struggling students anymore

RtI is evolving with education in Kentucky.

Kentucky pre-K program rates high

Kentucky’s state-funded pre-K program rates among the highest in the nation according to a report by the National Institute for Early Education Research (NIEER).

Bullitt educator named 2010 national School Psychologist of the Year

Bullitt County school psychologist Misty Lay began working with a defiant 2nd grader who spent most of his time in the principal’s office and not learning. But over the next three years, Lay worked with him on both his behavior and his academic needs to overcome a learning disability.