The presentation will provide research findings on the use of 3 universally designed instructional strategies as implemented in postsecondary classrooms.
Universal design for learning (UDL) in postsecondary education is being presented as a viable concept for improving student engagement and learning while also addressing diverse learning needs and styles. However, there is limited research to support this claim. This presentation begins with an overview of UDL; followed by a presentation of research findings on the use of graphic organizers, guided notes, and the pause procedure, each of which can be considered UDL operationalized; and discussion.
Ideas on how to use UDL in the classroom
Ppplication of UDL principles
How to use graphic organizers, guided notes, and the pause procedure
Dr. Roberts is an Associate Professor with the University of Hawaii Center on Disability Studies. She is also the director of the Pacific Basin University Centers on Excellence in Developmental Disabilities.
She has worked in the disability and assistive technology (AT) fields for over 20 years. Since the mid 1990’s Dr. Roberts has conducting trainings and research across a range of topics that impact individuals with disabilities, including UDI. In general, research findings indicate that UDI can make a difference in the lives of postsecondary students with disabilities.
Dr. Robert Stodden is a Professor and Director of the University of Hawaii Center on Disability Studies. Over his career he has been involved in a multitude of areas around postsecondary access, success, and retention of individuals with disabilities.