- Explain the benefits of playing games with your students
- Suggest Methods for creating a single game that can be used across math and literacy curricula
- Identify strategies to instill a sense of success in your students
Participants will earn 1.5 Professional Development Points, ACVREP, CTLE, or Continuing Education credits by completing an online quiz.
By registering for Professional Development Points, ACVREP, CTLE, or Continuing Education credits, you will be provided with a self-paced tutorial using video clips and other resources related to this topic, as well as an online test to assess your knowledge.
All sales on self-paced courses are final!
Upon successful completion of the test, you will earn 1.5 Professional Development Points, ACVREP, CTLE, or Continuing Education credits (your choice). You will be able to print a signed Perkins certificate demonstrating that you earned the credits. Instructions on how to enroll in the tutorial and take the online test will be emailed to you after you have successfully registered. Perkins eLearning profiles are unique to the learning platform, and separate from any other username/password you have with Perkins. If you already have a user profile for the learning platform, you will use that existing profile to access the tutorial.
Sue Sullivan is a math TVI in the secondary program at Perkins School for the Blind. She teaches all levels of math, from functional academics up through algebra II. Sue has had a lifelong love of math. She has a bachelor's degree in mathematics from the College of the Holy Cross, a master's in teacher of students with visual impairments from the University of Massachusetts Boston, and a master's in math education from Lesley University. Outside of teaching, Sue is an avid reader and loves doing just about anything with her family.
Kate LeBlanc is a history TVI in the secondary program at Perkins School for the Blind. Her students access history and current events courses through multiple modalities with an emphasis on reading skills and finding social and real world connections. Kate has a bachelor's degree in elementary and special education from Salve Regina University, a master's and museum education from Tufts University, and a master's in teacher of students with visual impairments from the University of Massachusetts Boston. When not teaching, Kate enjoys spending time with her young daughters, crafting and exploring museums.