Every once in a while, I give my student a break from intersection analysis and street crossings and we have a fun lesson. In the past, our fun lessons have included cooking food, making art projects, playing with the Maps app, watching blind YouTubers, etc. This time, I decided to show my student a game app on the iPhone.
Discuss devices such as songs, rhymes, and acronyms to aid memory (both teachers and students), to help make lessons fun and productive.
When I thought about modifying the classic game of Twister my main goal was to give all of my students a way to play a very visual game despite what their visual impairment is (and who doesn’t love a good round of Twister?!).
For our first lesson this year, I had my students write out what they hope for this year.
One of the hardest things I've encountered so far is finding a way to talk about low vision and legal blindness with my elementary school age low vision students so I decided to make these Q&A cards to help facilitate a conversation.
A lesson to teach all different types of nonverbal and social communication cues and body language forms.