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Students will generally have greater success in individual and dual sports as opposed to team sports.

How to teach – Adapting methods

Provide peer models

Use stations to provide both “preferred” and “non-preferred” activities

Utilize visual cues to facilitate understanding of directions (poly spots, directional arrows, task cards, photo activity cards, visual schedule)

Be planful about changes in activity and routine.  Warn students of changes.

Where and with what – Physical space and equipment used

Physical space:  sound, visual (floor glare, size), auditory.  Identify and plan to minimize sensory issues related to the physical space

When working with young children outside, make sure that the area is safe!  Have adequate supervision or use fenced areas.

Select equipment that is of interest to the student.  Use students’ individual preferences to entice activity and interaction.

Offer a choice of equipment:  “It is time to play catch.  Would you like to use a red ball or a blue ball?”

Top 10 “Toys”/Equipment Selections

Multi-sensory Balls: Inside Out Balls, Bump balls, Foxtails, Sensation Balls

Beamos:  Giant flying rings or Hoop Bounders

TeamKatchers

Hands on Basketballs and Footballs

Yoga mat with pics

Jim Gill CD’s: www.jimgill.com

Coop Band and Scooters

Ribbon Wands

FitDeck cards: www.fitdeck.com and Exercards: www.getkidsmoving.com

Zoom balls or Ultra Foam Rockets

How do you know the student is learning - Assessment/measurement

Use a task analysis

Use a cue hierarchy

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