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Universal Design for Learning - ETEC 510

Universal Design for Learning - ETEC 510

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Published by Camille Maydonik

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: Camille Maydonik on Jul 08, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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Universal Design for Learning
This page was originally authored by Jody Onuma (2007).This page has been further authored (major entry) by Camille Maydonik (2009). In 2011, Laura Bonnor, edited this page and movedsome of the information toDifferentiated Instruction, Understanding by Design and Universal Design for Learning: A stable planning
What is Universal Design for Learning? (UDL)
is a term coined by Ron Mace in the 1960s applied to the design of
accessiblearchitecture. The principles wereof benefit to people with disabilities but also found to be
universally beneficial leading to the development ofSeven Principles of Universal Design
. Universal designersbegan their work with the "user" in mind. The idea of applying the Seven Principles of Universal Design toeducation resulted in the beginnings of
Universal Design Learning (UDL)
The paradigm of UDL, which wasfirst developed by the
Center for Applied Special Technology (CAST), is a means of respecting a variety ofdiverse individual learning styles without requiring adaptation. This theoretical framework promotes the successfor all learners by inherently having the flexibility to support each individual's needs. UDL applies to all learners,not exclusively to individuals with disabilities, but aims to provide everyone with equal access to learning. Thisincludes diverse learners recognized by various frameworks such asMultiple Intelligence
andMel Levine's neurodevelopmental
What follows on this page is a summary of selected sections of the book
Teaching Every Student in the Digital Age: Universal 
Design for Learning 
written by David H. Rose and Anne Meyer (2002).
Dr. David Rose:Podcast 
An Introductionto Universal Design for Learning
Hangaram Design Museum
 Seoul Arts Center
Playground based on Universal Design
 1 What is Universal Design for Learning? (UDL) 1.1 Dr. David Rose: Podcast - An Introduction to UniversalDesign for Learning. 1.2 Dr. David Rose: Keynote Address 2 Framework of UDL 2.1 Recognition Networks 2.2 Strategic Networks 2.3 Affective Networks 3 Using UDL to Support Every Student's Learning 3.1 Recognition Support 3.2 Strategic Support 3.3 Affective Support 4 Using Multiple Means 4.1 Representation 4.2 Expression 4.3 Engagement  5 Outcomes of UDL 6 See Also 7 References / External Links 
Rose, D. H., & Meyer, A. (2002).
Teaching every student in the Digital Age : Universal Design for Learning 
discussionview sourcehistory
Dr.Rose delivered an inspiring keynote address for a Showcase of Universal Design for Learning on the provincial (British Columbia)non
three brainnetworks
Recognize essentialcues and patterns.Recognition Networks are located in the back of the brain. They enable us to identify and interpret patterns of sound, light, taste, smell,and touch. These networks enable us to recognize voices, faces, letters, and words, as well as more complex patters, such as anauthor's style and nuance, and abstract concepts like justice.
Strategic Networks
Master skillful strategies for action.It is through strategic networks that we plan, execute, and monitor our internally generated mental and motor patters
actions and skillsas diverse as sweeping the floor, deciding a chess move, or choosing a college. What most of us do not realize is that conscious ornot, strategy is involved in essentially
we do.
Affective Networks
Engage with learning.Learning requires interaction with the external world
with varied materials, tools, people, and contexts. Different students experiencethe same situations in very different ways.
Alexandria, Va: Association for
Supervision and CurriculumDevelopment.
Rose, D. H., & Meyer, A. (2002).
Teaching every student in the Digital Age : Universal Design for Learning - Chapter 4 
Alexandria, Va: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
Using UDL to SupportEvery Student's Learning
Texts can be customized according to the needs and preferences of students through
Teaching Methods
Strategic Support
Offered through programs or alternative keyboards that allow alternative ways of navigating through a text.
Students can digitally draw,write, record their voices, take notes or write text comments using digital tools in order to support their expression.
Designing Instruction to support Strategic Learning:
Teaching Methods
provide flexible models of skilled performance
 provide opportunities to practice with supportprovide multiple media formatsoffer flexible opportunities for demonstrating skills
Affective Support
Digital media provides flexible options that engage all learners, providing digital media that appropriately challenges all students,allowing them to make connections to background knowledge, vocabulary and reading support, as well as offering students variedchoices of media for representing their knowledge.
Designing Instruction to support Affective Learning:
Teaching Methods
 offer choices of content and tools
provide adjustable and tiered levels of challenge
offer a choice of reward
 offer choices of learning context
Using Multiple Means
Rose, D. H., & Meyer, A. (2002).
Teaching every student in the Digital Age : Universal Design for Learning - Chapter 2 
Alexandria, Va: Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.

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