Register Today: Learner Variability and Culturally Responsive Practices
A Webinar Hosted by AACTE and Digital Promise
Understanding learner variability helps disrupt the idea of a one-size-fits all approach and paves the way for more equitable teaching and learning, writes Jessica Jackson, director of professional learning for the Learner Variability Project at Digital Promise.
“The intersection of culturally responsive practice with the science of learner variability … also helps us understand why culturally responsive practices are necessary for reaching and embracing the whole learner,” Jackson explains.
Join AACTE and Digital Promise on November 10 at 1:00 p.m. ET to learn the benefits of culturally responsive practices. Attendees will gain access to best practices from case studies presented by three thought leaders, including the latest research and the importance of culturally responsive practices in teacher education and K-12 classrooms. Register now to attend on November 10.
Angela Elkordy, Ph.D., assistant professor of educational leadership at National Louis University in Chicago, is also the founding director of the Learning Sciences programs. Elkordy is passionate about empowering educators’ practice through research and teaching in the learning sciences, instructional technologies, leadership, and research. Elkordy served in PreK-12 contexts as a teacher and school leader for over a decade. She continues to build capacity in teachers and school leaders through her work in higher education and consulting through Learning by Design.
Leigh Ann Erickson, educator, activist, and author of What is White Privilege, has taught in New York City, Chicago, rural Ohio, and Mt. Vernon, Iowa. These experiences shaped her work in furthering equity in education. She was a finalist for the 2019 Iowa Teacher of the Year and aims to eradicate racism through justice-driven teaching, with a focus on educating white students and adults. Erickson is the founder of Undone Consulting and The Undone Movement — a nationwide movement of racial reconciling. Grateful to play a small role in centuries-long resistance work, she owes much to her family, friends, and mentors.
With nearly two decades of teaching, executive coaching, speaking, and most essential, real-life hands-on experience, Courtney L. Teague’s view is realistic and different. Teague is grateful and shares with anyone who listens to the importance of living the life you deserve professionally and/or personally while infusing diversity, equity, accessibility, and inclusion. She also is the author of How to Win Students and Inspire Them and The Uncommon Coach. Teague’s current work focuses on coaching, diversity, equity, inclusion, and accessibility; powerful instructional technology use; and leadership development.