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5 Written Questions

5 Matching Questions

  1. Beth Slingerland (1900-1989)
  2. Alice H. Garside
  3. Joseph K. Torgeson
  4. Howard Garnder, PhD
  5. Paula Dozier Rome, Jean Osman
  1. a Teacher, tutor, teacher educator. Classroom O-G instruction developed while in Punahou School in Hawaii.. Slingerland Screening Tests for identifying children with specific language disability (grades 1-6).
  2. b Professor psychology and education. Author of roughly 100 research articles and several books, including "A Basic Guide to Understanding, Assessing, and Teaching phonological Awareness".
  3. c Practitioner, writer, author. Developed a series of controlled readers for dyslexics; writes information pamphlets for IDA.
  4. d Multiple Intelligences Theory; Emotional IQ; 8 Categories of Intelligence: logical-mathematical, linguistic, musical, spatial, bodily-kinesthetic, interpersonal, intrapersonal, and emotional.
  5. e Co-authored "The Language Too Kit", an internationally recognized text for teaching those with dyslexia. Minnesota.

5 Multiple Choice Questions

  1. Teacher of children & teachers, researcher. Student and professional "heir" to Anna Gillingham.
  2. Teacher, author. Her work centered on the identification of different learning styles and their accommodation in the regular classroom, small groups and individual work.
  3. Neurologist, dyslexia researcher, educator
  4. Educational Director of the Hirsch-Robinson Reading Clinic at NY Medical Center.
  5. Psychologist and professor emerita at Harvard's Graduate School of Education. Among the first to describe learning to read as a developmental process and to advocate for the use of both phonics and exposure to challenging literature as the best method of teaching young children to read. She produced the definitive study of reading instruction in her 1967 book, "Learning to Read: the Great Debate". In the weeks before she died she completed work on her book: "The Academic Achievement Challenge: What Really Works in Classrooms". Founded the Harvard Reading Laboratory in 1966.

5 True/False Questions

  1. Margaret Byrd Rawson (1899-2001)Alphabetic Phonics. Texas

          

  2. Bessie Stillman (d1947)Teacher. Worked closely with Anna Gillingham and develop the Gillingham-Stilman training manuals.

          

  3. Suzanne CarrekerPsychologist and professor emerita at Harvard's Graduate School of Education. Among the first to describe learning to read as a developmental process and to advocate for the use of both phonics and exposure to challenging literature as the best method of teaching young children to read. She produced the definitive study of reading instruction in her 1967 book, "Learning to Read: the Great Debate". In the weeks before she died she completed work on her book: "The Academic Achievement Challenge: What Really Works in Classrooms". Founded the Harvard Reading Laboratory in 1966.

          

  4. Diana Hanbury KingThe Spalding Method, diagnostic, total language arts instruction. "The Writing Road to Reading".

          

  5. Norman Geschwind, MD (1926-1984)Neurologist, Beth Israel Hospital, Boston, MA. "Split brain" theory, hemispheric specialization, etiology (causation or origination) of dyslexia. Wrote 1961 report with Kaplan on first modern case of the disconnection, or "split-brain" syndrome in humans.

          

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