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Posted on April 3, 2015 1:01 pm
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Akeyla Peele
Akeyla Peele
Reps: 100
No Time for RTI
My schools' master schedule is tight and there is no other time to perform interventions or probe students other than lunch. However, I need that time to relax my mind for a moment and eat. We are asked not to pull students from Specials. What should I do to be sure I am performing my RTI duties appropriately without missing lunch?
 
     
     
 
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Solution 1
Posted September 30, 2015 9:36 pm

Kayla Campbell
Kayla Campbell
Reps: 105
Is there any way you can integrate the interventions into your instructional time? Either before or after whole group instruction. You can set up student groups based on interventions needed/ability and work with each group on a set day. On the other days the groups would have cooperative work to complete, individual work to complete, computer time, etc. depending on the day.
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Solution 2
Posted October 3, 2015 1:38 pm

Tamupy
Tamupy
Reps: 100
You can create centers/rotations during the reading/language arts block. The centers/rotations will allow you the time to schedule the RTI for each student. Incorporate a teacher center into the centers/rotations and this will allow you to complete the RTI interventions with Tier I and Tier II students.
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Solution 3
Posted October 2, 2015 7:09 pm

PezaLe
PezaLe
Reps: 203
I would talk with other teachers and find out how they are integrating RTI into their classrooms. From asking a few teachers I would find which method best fits your classroom routine and how you can modify it to your advantage.
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Solution 4
Posted October 4, 2015 6:35 pm

HaLyvy
HaLyvy
Reps: 100
I would first relay the issue to your PLC. Maybe they are faced with the same issue, and have came up with a solution to solve the problem. This is an example of why teachers need to be so good with time management.
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Solution 5
Posted February 23, 2016 3:59 am

apazeR
apazeR
Reps: 200
bring this up during your next team meeting to see how everyone else adjusts their time
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Solution 6
Posted October 15, 2015 12:27 am

Thomas Smallwood
Thomas Smallwood
Reps: 82
Ask for administrators help, or counselors. Anyone else that can help will be good. I certainly understand the time crunch, but it won't hurt ask your administration.
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eSyTyt
eSyTyt
Reps: 101
Asking for help is always a good thing.
  Posted on: October 16, 2015 2:59 am

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Solution 7
Posted July 8, 2017 6:14 pm

eLaGag
eLaGag
Reps: 202
I've noticed this issue at many schools, and it makes me quite sad and distressed as well. RTI duties are significantly important for students, yet their seems to be little to no time to complete all or any of them. I would suggest assigning certain students for certain days of the week, or whenever it occurs you need to perform them, either during a small time in class when you can or during lunch (not everyday, but certain days). This allows for you to get through them as efficiently as possible. If unable to even do this, I would suggest setting up a way to meet students before or after classes, maybe have students have their parents fill out availability time sheets to shwo when it is okay to have a child for extra time outside of classes.
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Solution 8
Posted October 5, 2015 2:10 am

Caitlyn Bogatin
Caitlyn Bogatin
Reps: 100
I would use brain breaks as my RTI time or bellwork.
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