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Culturally Responsive Teaching: From Concept to Classroom Practice
Culturally Responsive Teaching (Gay, 2000; Ladson-Billings, 1997) is not a new concept; however, educators across the nation continue to struggle with its implementation, moving from concept to classroom practice. In this two-part workshop series, educators will review the tenets of culturally responsive teaching by deep diving into critical cultural concepts - acculturation (Berry, 1994, 2001), the immigrant paradox (Gans, 1992), and Funds of Knowledge (Gonzalez, Moll, & Amanti, 2005). Drawing upon take-aways from our deep dive, we will consider ways to replace deficit perspectives with ones that leverage the cultural and linguistic abundance that ELs bring to our classrooms and schools. This session will not be recorded. Act 48 credit hours are available for educators who complete the workshop.

Intended audience: K-12 content teachers; K-12 ESL Specialists; school and district administrators; afterschool educators

Instructor: Andrea G. Kolb, Statewide Multilingual Education Project Manager, Center for Schools and Communities

This series includes two workshops:
Tuesday, February 2, 2021 | 6:00 – 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, February 3, 2021 | 6:00 – 7:30 p.m.
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