July 16–18, 2022
Do you teach in a "high-risk" environment where the majority of your students have a high probability of failing academically or dropping out of school? Are you new to Kagan, or have you experienced difficulties implementing Kagan Structures in your classroom due to your students' exceptional circumstances? Students dealing with poverty, homelessness, behavioral issues, learning disabilities, learning English, or incarceration can present severe teaching challenges. Meet the challenge with the structures, activities, and procedures you'll learn in this workshop. Combining tools from Cooperative Learning, Win-Win Discipline, and Brain-Friendly Instruction, this workshop empowers you with knowledge and strategies you will put to work immediately in your classroom. You will reach and support your hardest to reach and teach students. While individual teachers benefit greatly from this workshop, it is even more powerful when the entire school (or a school team) implements these powerful tools to transform the school experience for high-risk students. WS# 33756
Click here to download a letter to convince your administrator.
Register Today! Seating is Limited!
Hilton in the Walt Disney World® Resort
Check-in: 8:00 am
Course: 8:30 am–4:00 pm
“Transform Your High-Risk Classroom was extremely beneficial to my classroom to see the step by step application, the research behind it, and how it can benefit my kids, classroom, and campus. Please keep this training! It is very needed of practical application of Kagan techniques for a high-risk classroom.”
—Jennifer Huggins, 5th Grade Teacher
“Transform Your High-Risk Classroom was absolutely WONDERFUL! I have learned so much and can’t wait to use it in my classroom. I am much more positive going back.”
—Emily Davis, 2nd Grade Teacher
“I learned so many good strategies for how to deal with high risk students that I can’t wait to get back to school. It occurred to me that many of these strategies are aimed at molding student’s thought patterns into positive beliefs about themselves, which will affect their behavior and foster empathy.”
— Joseph Jacquot, 9th Grade Teacher