Take a few moments to reflect on the UDL Guidelines in the electronic handout. Discuss how the specific Guidelines help educators attain the ultimate goal of the network. The UDL Guidelines
Warts are caused by the DNA-containing human papillomavirus (HPV). There are at least 63 genetically different types of HPVs. We are in contact with warts every day. 75% of us will contract the common wart during our education career. Activating the Affective Network:Engagement & Common Warts
Wart viruses are contagious. Warts can spread by contact with the wart or something that touched the wart. (like student papers, which are then transferred to teacher papers) The entry site is often an area of recent injury. Incubation: 1-8 months. 20% of school children have common warts. 75% of their teachers will contract them. “This is lame. I won’t get warts.” You’re Wrong!
Virus + microabrasion + maceration = wart The Wart Likert Scale You are more likely to get warts if you bite your nails or pick at hangnails; or have cuts or scrapes on your hands. Examine your hands and assign yourself a score based on the Likert scale above. • 1 2 3 4 5 • 0 abrasions 1-2 3-4 > 4 macerated
Stop and Reflect • How did I activate your affective networks when introducing a lesson on the prevention and treatment of warts? • Which specific Guidelines did I target? • How can you apply this to your own practice?
Recognition Networks: Prevention & Treatment • Avoid touching warts on others or touching them on yourself. Cover abrasions every day. • Attack the virus! Bleach kills HPV. • Normal laundering in warm water with detergent will take care of the virus on towels and clothing. • Wash your hands frequently and use hand sanitizer.
What do I do if I get them? • 2002 Study--Enrolled 61 people with common warts • Half got liquid nitrogen--the others had the warts covered with duct tape for 2 months • Measured complete resolution • Response rate with nitrogen=60% • Response rate with duct tape= 85%
Place several layers of waterproof adhesive tape over the wart region (duct tape). Do not remove the tape for 6-1/2 days. Then take off the tape and open the area to the air for 12 hours. Reapply tape for another 6-1/2 days. The tape works best in the region around the fingernail. Tape works because the air-tight, moist environment under the tape does not allow the virus to grow and reproduce Duct tape… The Miracle Cure
Stop and Reflect • How did I activate your recognition networks when introducing a lesson on the prevention and treatment of warts? • Which specific Guidelines did I target? • How can you apply this to your own practice?
Activating the Strategic Network: Choice Assessment • Create a hand washing tutorial (you can draw pictures or use words), and then take a partner to the bathroom to demonstrate. • Write a catchy poem or song about wart prevention. (You can sing it at presentation time!) • Write a letter to a wart on your hand, informing it of your plans to take it down with Duct tape. • Create a handout to give to students about wart prevention. • Develop your own assignment – must get it approved by teacher before you begin. • *** SUPER CHALLENGE: Write a letter to your dermatologist, cursing his insistence on the pricey and painful nitrogen freeze, when it is less effective than Duct tape. Be sure to use scientific language appropriate for a doctor. • ROLL THE DICE!
Stop and Reflect • How did I activate your strategic networks when introducing a lesson on the prevention and treatment of warts? • Which specific Guidelines did I target? • How can you apply this to your own practice?
Reflection and Application • Think of one lesson you taught last year or will teach this year. Examine Guidelines and consider how you would plan the lesson differently. (focus on the networks) • Choose one of the following: • Pretend you are a student in your class. Write or role play your reaction to learning the lesson that utilized more UDL principles (be sure to write using student dialect!) • Write or discuss with a partner what you would actually do to plan the lesson. • Write or discuss the following: Do you think the lesson would be better? Why? Also, what would be the challenges of creating or implementing the lesson?
Cake Boss Evaluation Example: UDL is a slice of strawberry layer cake. The three layers, the networks, are crucial layers of the planning process, and when frosted together, it’s a delicious offering that provides a sweet learning experience for students of all variability.
The Long & Short Present information and content in different ways Stimulate interest and motivation for learning Differentiate the ways that students can express what they know Know what you’re teaching, and be flexible!