Get the most out of the Teacher Learning Community. Sign in now. Not a member? Click here to get started for free!

Teaching Students Living in Poverty Through a UDL Lens

Preview Preview Preview Preview Preview
Buy Now


With an estimated 16 million plus children living in poverty, it is perhaps inevitable that poverty impacts nearly every single community and school in the U.S. and worldwide. As educators, most of us have seen firsthand the effects of poverty in our schools and classrooms, but there are things we can do to help lessen or deal with those effects. Join Matt Bergman as he shares how you can use a Universal Design for Learning (UDL) framework to address many of the challenges teachers face when working with students living in poverty.


Status: Available On-Demand
Subject: General
Last aired on: Wednesday, October 25, 2017 @ 4:00 PM EDT
Duration: 30 minutes
Credit Hours: 0.5
Categories: Diversity & SEL, Learning Theories & Strategies, Response to Intervention (RTI)
Tags: at-risk, impact of poverty, learning theories, poverty, RTI, UDL, Universal Design for Learning

Reviews (32)

Basic Member
Thank you!
Full Member
Thank you for all the beneficial information
Concise and clear! Taught me a lot today, enhanced my knowledge and understanding of UDL. Thank you!
Nice work
Full Member
I would love a webinar on engaging parents who might be reluctant to ask for help for their students!
Great information and the statistical data used was very shocking.
Basic Member
Nice Job
Very helpful webinar on students living in poverty. How as educators we can help our students reach their full potential. Students will do their best when they fee that their teacher cares about them , it makes a big difference. Thank you Matt for your dedication.
Basic Member
This is so important right now while we are distance learning!
Basic Member
Thank you for the information and ideas. One thing that stuck with me was the quote, "The achievement gap is largely a vocabulary gap." We have to give our students multiple means to express themselves and assist them in increasing their vocabulary to do so. Thanks again.
more reviews ...