Reports and Studies

Displaying:

Competency-Based Education and Students With Learning and Attention Issues

Written by NCLD Editors

We’ve created an infographic and detailed policy recommendations to help policymakers, school leaders and other educators consider the unique needs of students with learning and attention issues when designing and implementing systems like Competency Based Education.

New Data Show Kids With Disabilities Shut Out of Gifted Programs, Held Back More Often Than Others

Written by Meghan Casey, NCLD Policy & Advocacy Associate

The U.S. Department of Education just released new data showing students with learning and attention issues are shut out of gifted and AP programs, held back in grade level and suspended from school at higher rates than other students. This collection of data is known as the Civil Rights Data Collection (CRDC) and includes information … Continue reading New Data Show Kids With Disabilities Shut Out of Gifted Programs, Held Back More Often Than Others

Father with Pre-K children

Roadmap to Pre-K RTI: Applying Response to Intervention in Preschool Settings

Written by Mary Ruth Coleman, Ph.D., Froma P. Roth, Ph.D., & Tracey West, Ph.D.

This NCLD report, Roadmap to Pre-K RTI: Applying Response to Intervention in Preschool Settings, provides early childhood experts, policy makers, advocates and others an explanation of how the essential components of RTI—universal screening and progress-monitoring with research-based, tiered interventions—can be applied in preschool settings.

Challenging Change: How Schools and Districts Are Improving the Performance of Special Education Students

Written by Candace Cortiella and Jane Burnette, The Advocacy Institute

This report is dedicated entirely to a review of the activities that schools and districts have undertaken to increase the academic success of their special education students.

From the policy blog

Complicating My LD Narrative

Written by Julia Nessman, NCLD Young Adult Leadership Council Member | 23 hours ago

Then I was diagnosed with an LD (learning disability) at 10 years old. Through my mom’s persistence in getting me a neuropsychological evaluation, I found out that I was struggling in school because I had serious deficits in executive functioning, working memory, and auditory processing. On the other hand, I also discovered that I had a number of strengths, including advanced verbal skills and a near perfect visual memory.

Learn more

Programs: