Fonts that look whimsical and childlike may place a stumbling block in front of students with language-based learning disabilities, such as Dyslexia. Get tips from four industry professionals who will help you find an accessible font without sacrificing personality.
5 Ways to Resist the Urge to Cutify Your Classroom
Taking Kristi Mraz‘s chart-making course at the July Writing Institute was so helpful to me. Kristi really got me thinking about having a take away item (made with a post-it … Continue Reading Interactive Charts
One of the many charts I made, with the help of some wonderful Kindergarten teachers, while I was taking Kristi Mraz’s chart-making class at the July Writing Institute was a … Continue Reading Say, Sketch, and Write
I have a confession to make: I’m a wanna-be artist. I have a deep appreciation for art and for people who can draw the human form. Until last month, I … Continue Reading Simple Shapes Convey Meaning
Each week I receive, The Big Fresh, an e-newsletter from Choice Literacy. This week’s feature is entitled “There’s Room for Me Here.” As I began reading through the article, it … Continue Reading Professional Talk: The Walls of Your Classroom
This week the Reading Charts are in beige and the Writing Charts are in blues and greens. Originally uploaded by teachergal I must be watching too much HGTV lately because … Continue Reading Color Coordinated Charts
New Sign by the Door Originally uploaded by teachergal I was on Etsy about two weeks ago and came across a customizable sign from K is for Calligraphy that would … Continue Reading Reminder Sign