ADHD: Practical and Actionable Teaching Strategies (NEW)
Do you want to be a more effective teacher for your students with attention challenges? This course is designed to give you strategies and tools you can implement immediately to help you fully engage students with attention deficits in your curriculum. Students will learn the value of truly knowing their students in order to gain interest in the curriculum, how to support students’ confidence in class, and what sorts of fidgets can help improve attention. Students will also gain strategies to engage students more effectively in reading and writing curriculum including using visuals and encouraging children’s self-awareness. Completing this course will give you knowledge and skills to improve your inclusive practices and your ability to reach students who struggle with attending in a traditional public school setting.
For K-8 Teachers
This class is offered for 3 Quarter Credits
Teach for Attention: A Tool Belt of Strategies for Engaging Students with Attention Challenges by Werb, Ezra.
Register Anytime! You can start your course TODAY!
1. Click "Registration" below. Our site will redirect you to an SPU registration page where you will pay both the TINT and SPU fee with a credit card.
2. You will receive an email from SPU with your receipt and a link to the coursework.
3. You have a year to complete the work at your own pace. Your grade will be posted on your transcript within a few weeks (and often sooner) of you finishing!
Option 1: Non-Credit/Audit TINT Tuition Fee (30 PDUs): $525
Option 2: 3 Quarter Credit (60 PDUs) = TINT Tuition Fee: $525
+ $165 SPU Credit Fee (Click here for SPU Info) = $690
I have found the material so helpful and have gathered some new teaching practices that I will put in place this next fall. I feel like I have a much broader and deeper understanding and probably more importantly, more compassion for my ADHD students.
Thank you for your encouraging words along the way. It has been a pleasure to take your class.
This class was really great. I felt like it required quite a lot of thought and processing, which is a good thing. I learned a lot.