Overview of Remote Literacy Learning
Quick tips for how schools and families can work together for remote literacy learning.
What is Remote Literacy Learning? What should it include? What are important considerations for students with reading disabilities? Learn the answer to these and other questions about Remote Literacy Learning in five minutes!
Remote literacy learning is a collaboration among schools, families, and students.
Schools as Partners in Remote Literacy Learning
Learn what roles schools and families play in remote literacy learning and how schools can create conditions to partner effectively with families and support children’s literacy growth in remote learning.
Remote literacy learning includes a mixture of literacy learning experiences that are teacher-led, family-led, and student-led. It is a collaboration among schools, families, and students. Schools play an important role in providing families and students support.
In this recorded webinar, NCIL Staff will:
- Present a brief overview of research on student learning loss,
- Describe how multi-tiered systems of support in early reading can be used to address learning loss, now, in the transition back to school, and beyond.
- Share evidence-based practices for delivering reading instruction and intervention for use in remote and hybrid settings and to support a successful transition back to school, and…
- Illustrate what these practices look like in action.
Families as Partners in Remote Literacy Learning
Learn what roles families and schools play in remote literacy learning and how families can create conditions to partner effectively with families and support children’s literacy growth in remote learning.
Remote literacy learning includes a mixture of literacy learning experiences that are teacher-led, family-led, and student-led. It is a collaboration among schools, families, and students. Parents have an important role in helping develop your child’s literacy skills.
You can coach your child’s literacy learning at home. This means interacting with and guiding your child so he or she grows and succeeds.
Parent Tips for Educating at Home
Breath and Relax
It’s OK to feel overwhelmed. This is very hard, especially with the many other responsibilities you have. There is no right way to do this. We’re all figuring it out as we go.
Love and Support
Continue to do what you’re already doing, like being supportive, loving, and responsive to your child’s social, emotional, and learning needs. You know your child best.
You probably feel under-prepared for this new role. That’s natural. Being a home educator is very challenging. Your child’s school knows this and appreciates your efforts. You’ve got this!
The research reported here is funded by awards to the National Center on Improving Literacy from the Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, in partnership with the Office of Special Education Programs (Award #: S283D160003). The opinions expressed are those of the authors and do not represent views of OESE, OSEP, or the U.S. Department of Education. Copyright © 2021 National Center on Improving Literacy. https://improvingliterarcy.org