As schools shift to remote learning, trust SMARTS for resources to support the executive function needs of all students, without or without ADHD, dyslexia, or other learning differences.
Support for Teachers and Students
Are you a SMARTS educator? Join us for our upcoming SMARTS Conversations as we explore how to use executive function strategies to teach time management strategies that are engaging and effective. You can find the invite in your user newsletter, but contact Michael Greschler, firstname.lastname@example.org, if you can’t find it.
Interested in learning more about how SMARTS can help you? Contact us for more info and materials.
What about students? Many students are struggling to adapt to their new daily reality. We’re a big fan of executive function coaching in the best of times, but the uncertainty students are dealing with makes one on one coaching even more crucial. Contact our sister organization, the Institute for Learning and Development for more information.
SMARTS is also proud to announce that we recently collaborated with Google for their “Teach from Home” collection of tools and tips for educators and families. If you are using any of the Google apps to teach, there are tons of great suggestions here on accessibility and interatitve teaching (including a great EF Checlklist from your favorite EF program, SMARTS).Check it out!
Learn More About Executive Function
We are offering many ways to learn more about executive function this spring.
- Webinars: Our free EF Experts webinar series kicks off soon! Topics include: the bridge from school to home, EF and reading, and EF and Math. Sign up now and save your spot.
- Videos: Take a look at our YouTube account for even more executive function content.
- Blogs: The SMARTS blog is chockful of resources and recommendations, including a “Remote Learning and Learning Differences” series featuring first hand account of the do’s and dont’s of remote learning from the student and parent perspective.
Take a look below at some free, shareable resources for parents who are struggling to help their students plan and prioritize their work. Adapted from the SMARTS Executive Function curriculum, these activities are perfect for helping students develop strategic approaches to planning their day.
|Elementary Version||Middle School Version||High School Version|