Scaffolding: An effective technique for students with disabilities
Intentional grouping and interactional Scaffolding
Sometimes grouping students heterogeneously or homogeneously based on academic levels or social levels can help them tackle Caesar together.
What does "saucy" mean in this text?
Well, let's see the words that surround it to figure out.
BENEFITS OF SCAFFOLDING
For students with disabilities, it can help them strengthen their listening skills and social skills and learn through peers.
Saucy sounds like a person who is a little disrespectful. Am I pronouncing it correctly?
Yes you are. Well, let's see the words that surround it to figure out.
Scaffolding is when a teacher provides support that allows learners to develop and meet their full potential so that they can soon become autonomous learners.
In order to understand and comprehend literature, it is sometimes best to have someone to help that student: either a teacher or even a peer. It is important thatt while grouping students into pairs or more, you carefully do so so that both can help each other out.
Differentiation and Scaffolding come to play here: change to a comfortable environment, chunking, and flexible but intentional grouping to help students learn in the best way possible.