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2021 Texas Deafblind Education Symposium: Call for Papers

March 4th–6th, 2021

Planning for the future is difficult at this time. With great optimism, the Texas Deafblind Project has reserved dates for the 2021 Texas Deafblind Education Symposium.

Mark your calendar for March 4–6, 2021, and prepare for a three-day symposium event at the Austin Marriott North in Round Rock, Texas.As always, educators and family members of school-aged children and youth who are DeafBlind will be able to network with one another as they learn from experts from around Texas, the nation, and the world.

Registration will open in Fall, 2020. A call for papers is open now. Stay tuned for updates!

Below are the powerpoints that make up the content of this of this workshop along with the supplemental handouts, agenda and other documents.  

Principles of Active Learning

1 Introduction to Active Learning and What is Play



2 Pathways to Learning and the Dynamic Learning Circle



3 Social and Emotional Development



4 Key Points to Active Learning and Overview to the Five Phases of Educational Treatment



5 Phase 1 Offering



6 Phase 2 Imitation and Phase 3 Interaction



7 Phase 4 Sharing the Work and Phase 5 Consequences



Assessment Functional Scheme

1 Functional Scheme Overview and How to Score



2 Functional Scheme Including Other Assessment and Determining Skills for the IEP



Program Planning

1 Program Planning - Developing the PLAAFP and Goals and Benchmarks



2 Program Planning - Supplemental, Related, and Special Services, Transition Planning, Placement




1 Implementation Basics and the FIELA Curriculum



2 Implementation Motor Skills



3 Implementation General Education Curriculum and ECC



4 Implementation the Student with CVI



Documenting Progress

1 Documenting Progress




1 Materials Learner Preferences, Skills, Objects



2 Materials Ideas and Participant Game




1 Equipment Things You Can Buy



2 Equipment Things You Can Make



Supplemental Handouts

Here is a list of all handouts that are included in the manual. Some handouts are used in multiple sections (for example, Active Learning Materials and Activities Planning Sheet). We encourage you to visit Active Learning Space regularly for new content that is being added. 


Active Learning Materials and Activities Planning Sheet

Five Phases of Educational Treatment

Getting Started with Active Learning

Job One for Educators: Becoming a Good Playmate

Kersten's Story

Looking at Self-Stimulation in Pursuit of Leisure or I'm Okay You Have a Mannerism

Pathways to Learning Activity Sheet

Social and Emotional Development Comparison

Assessment Functional Scheme

Sample Assessment of Levels of Function

Program Planning

OSEP Guidance Letter

Sample General Curriculum Skills in Science

Sample Goals and Benchmarks

Units and Themes in Active Learning

Writing IEP Goals and Objectives Activity Form


Basics of Implementing an Active Learning Approach

Patty Obrzut Handout on the Comprehending Hand

Putting a Child in a Little Room

Units and Themes in Active Learning

Documenting Progress

Active Learning Skills Checklist

Documenting Progress on IEP Goals and Objectives

Essef Board Observation Form

HOPSA Dress Observation Form

Little Room Observation Form

Multi-Functional Activity Table Observation Form

Other Perceptualizing Aids Observation Form

Position Board Observation Form

Resonance Board Observation Form

Support Bench Observation Form


Buncher Tips from Active Learning Space

Creating a Folding Resonance Board

Directions for Making a Tabletop Mobile

Directions for Making an Echo Bucket

Directions for Making a Resonance Board 

Make Your Own Elastic Board

Make Your Own Position Board

Putting a Child in a Little Room

PVC Mobile Tips from Active Learning Space 

Other Information

 Active Learning Train-the-Trainer Workshop Agenda

A Brief History of this Project

Website, Webinars, Guide, and Online Modules

kayden essef board croppedJanuary 31, 2019

Texas School for the Blind & Visually Impaired

James C. Durkel Conference Center 

This workshop is designed for ESC Consultants who want to provide training and support on how to implement Active Learning as designed by Dr. Lilli Nielsen of Denmark.  It is also open to others who are providing training on this topic. We strongly recommend that you have previous training on Active Learning.

This workshop will not provide instruction on Active Learning principles, techniques or strategies. Instead it will provide an overview to utilizing specific training materials (Active Learning Space website, Active Learning modules, Active Learning: Train-the-Trainer manual) to provide training to others. 

The Active Learning approach emphasizes that all individuals learn best by active participation.  All activity, especially in the earliest stages of development, actually "wires our brains" and establishes critical foundational concepts and skills necessary for all future learning.  

Individuals with multiple disabilities (cerebral palsy, visual impairment, cognitive impairment, autism, hearing impairment, etc.) are at great risk from developing reliance on others to interact with the world around them.  They learn to be a passive rather than active participant, waiting for adults to provide activity rather than seeking it out on their own.  Children and adults with special needs often develop stereotypical or aggressive behaviors in order to communicate with others or cope within the environments in which they are placed.  Active Learning recognizes that every learner with special needs is unique.  The programming and intervention for facilitating learning must reflect this individuality.  Active Learning emphasizes creating a developmentally appropriate and enriched environment so that children and adults with multiple special needs become active learners.  

Learning Objectives

Participants in this training will learn how to use the content provided on the Active Learning Space website to train individuals in the appropriate use of Active Learning.

Participants will learn how to provide face-to-face and flipped learning activities utilizing the Active Learning Space website, online modules and ready-made Powerpoints with accompanying activities to provide training.

This training is not meant to train individuals on Active Learning, but rather to show them how to use materials from the Active Learning Space website and modules to provide training for others. 

It is recommended that participants have some familiarity with Dr. Nielsen’s Active Learning approach. Participants who are not familiar with this content are encouraged to complete the Active Learning Principles module or review the contents of the website before attending this workshop. They may also want to consider attending the June 2019 Active Learning Conference rather than this workshop.  Information about that event which is sponsored  by Region 10 Education Service Center may be found on their website.


This workshop targets individuals who are ESC Consultants and part of the Low Incidence Disabilities network or Statewide Leadership for Blind or Visually Impaired network or other related networks. They will pay a discounted registration fee of $12 when using the discount code available from their network leads.

Out-of-state participants and others must pay a registration fee of $50.

Registration costs include a working lunch, a hard-copy manual, and access to electronic versions of all Powerpoints and the manual.

Seating is limited to 50 individuals. Thirty-five (35) of these seats are reserved for ESC Consultants and fifteen (15) seats being allotted to non-ESC staff. 

Registration ends January 18, 2019. You may register now and pay later if using a check or purchase order. Payment with a credit card is immediate.  You may cancel up to January 25th without penalty. After that time you may be charged a $25 cancellation fee.



There are a variety of hotels in the area of the TSBVI campus.  Participants are responsible for their own accommodations.  A list of some of these hotels can be found on the TSBVI website.


Please contact Miriam Miramontes at 512-206-9268 or email Kate Hurst at .

Aiden magnifierSM

May 4, 2018

at Texas School for the Blind & Visually Impaired

James C. Durkel Conference Center

Austin, Texas

“Makes me unique” were the three words on the poster created by one student with albinism who participated in NOAH’s “My Three Words” YouTube video. Feeling good about yourself when you stand out as unique can be a tricky path. Students with albinism have unique needs in addition to having low vision and providing service for this student population is the focus of our 2018 Low Vision Conference. Program highlights include an interactive session on genetics of albinism with Dr. Murray Brilliant, a renowned researcher who has dedicated his professional work to this topic and a session focusing on psychosocial impact with Ms. Kelsey Thompson, a licensed clinical professional counselor and a certified rehabilitation counselor.

Special Pre-Conference Event

This year there will be a special pre-conference event on Thursday, May 3, from 6:30-8:00 PM at the James C. Durkel Conference Center on the TSBVI campus.  Deciding how to respond when being VI makes you stand out; this is an interactive session to talk about it. Kelsey Thompson (Vocational rehab counselor in Chicago, a presenter for the Low Vision Conference, NOAH Insight contributor, a person with albinism) will lead this discussion. Students, parents, & professionals are welcome to join in this discussion.


Early Bird Registration begins February 26, 2018 and continues through April 22, 2018 for the discounted price of $30 for all participants.  After April 22nd the fee rises to $50.  Registration online is through our trusted partner, ESC Works.  You may pay immediately with a credit card or you can registered now and pay later to get the discount fee if you pay with a check or purchase order.  Send payment to:


c/o TSBVI Business Office

1100 W. 45th Street

Austin, TX 78756

Register Now!


You may cancel your registration up until May 2, 2018 without a penalty.  Beginning May 2nd you may be subject to a $25 cancellation fee.  Please contact Randall McAlister right away at  if you need to cancel your registration.

Tentative AgendaHope kitchenSM

8:00-8:45 AM: Sign-in and Coffee

8:45-9:30 AM:  Welcome & Panel of persons with albinism

9:45-10:45 AM Genetics & the Eye (Dr. Murray Brilliant)

11:00-12:00 PM: Ages and Stages (Chrissy Cowan & Marjie Wood)

12-1:30 PM Exhibit Fair

1:30-2:45 PM Social and Emotional Aspects of Albinism (Kelsey Thompson)

2:45-3:00 PM Video Tapestry

3:00 PM Closing

EA veggiesSM


Participants will:

  1. Summarize the different patterns of inheritance and the genes associated with the most common forms of albinism;
  2. Identify unique needs of students with albinism and intervention strategies to support them;
  3. Describe the impact on social and emotional growth of having albinism, a condition that includes visual impairment along with differences in appearance and social stigma.

Stipends for Adult Family Members

Limited stipends are available for adult family members of students with albinism which can be used to cover the cost of registration, hotel, transportation, meals and / or child care as needed.  Please contact your TWC or HHSC Caseworker about their ability to help you with the costs associated with this workshop before requesting this stipend.  You may make a request when you register and someone from our staff will contact you to set up the assistance you need. If you have questions about this assistance please contact Rachel Simpson at or at 512-206-9418.

Continuing Education Credits

This workshop, like all of TSBVI Outreach workshops, has been approved for both SBEC and ACVREP continuing education credits.  The number of credits available for this workshop is 5.75.


There are a variety of hotels located near by TSBVI Campus.  Please make your own reservations unless you are a family member requesting assistance with the hotel.  There are a number of hotels in the area which typically offer a state rate.


Edited Transcript

Download edited transcript from the Impact of Stress on Brain Architecture and Resilience and What Harvard's Research Means for Children who are DeafBlind

Word or PDF file

Podcasts [Opening & Closing Keynotes and Panel discussion]

Select Video Interviews

 Deafblind Insights - David Brown

 Deafblind Insights - Joe Gibson

 Deafblind Insights - Suzanne Zeedyk

Podcasts [Opening & Closing Keynotes and Panel discussion]

Outdoors with and for People who are DeafBlind

Original webcast date: 3/3/2017
Description: Dr. Joe Gibson, Outdoor Activities Coordinator, Sense Scotland, Glasgow, Scotland Dr. Gibson was the opening keynote speaker at the Symposium. He discussed developing an understanding of some of the theories relating to the beneficial use of the outdoor environment and how these might apply to people who are DeafBlind. He shared practices of and opportunities for using the outdoors with people who are DeafBlind and different cultural ways of using and viewing the outdoor environment.

Downloads: Transcript (txt)

An Active Lifestyle - Two Experiences

Original webcast date: 3/3/2017
Description: George Stern and Andrew Cohen each talk about living active lives as individuals who have deafblindness.

Downloads: Transcript (txt)

Impact of Stress on Brain Architecture and Resilience

Original webcast date: 3/3/2017
Description: Dr. Judy Cameron, Professor, University of Pittsburgh and member of the Harvard Center on Child Development, Pittsburg, PA Science tells us that early childhood is a time of both great promise and considerable risk. Having responsive relationships with adults, growth-promoting experiences, and healthy environments for all young children helps build sturdy brain architecture and the foundations of resilience. The following key scientific concept areas and their impact on child development will also be discussed: toxic stress, serve and return interactions, executive function and self regulation. Dr. Cameron will discuss the developing brain and what research shows related to the impact of stress on this development.

Download edited transcript from the Impact of Stress on Brain Architecture and Resilience and What Harvard's Research Means for Children who are DeafBlind

Word or PDF file

Downloads: Transcript (txt)

What Harvard's Research Means for Children who are DeafBlind

Original webcast date: 3/3/2017
Description: Dr. Judy Cameron, Professor, University of Pittsburgh and member of the Harvard Center on Child Development, Pittsburg, PA Suzanne Zeedyk, Developmental Psychologist, Founder of the Organization connected baby, Dundee, Scotland Bernadette van den Tillaart, M.Ed., Deafblind Consultant, Ohio State School for the Blind, Columbus, OH David Brown, Deafblind Consultant, San Francisco, CA Robbie Blaha, Deafblind Consultant, Texas Deafblind Outreach, Austin, TX Following Dr. Cameron's presentation deafblind experts Bernadette van den Tillaart, Suzanne Zeedyk, David Brown and Robbie Blaha joined in a plenary discussion about how this information relates to individuals with deafblindness and what it means for us in interacting with these individuals at school, home and in the community.

Download edited transcript from the Impact of Stress on Brain Architecture and Resilience and What Harvard's Research Means for Children who are DeafBlind

Word or PDF file

Downloads: Transcript (txt)

Emotional Connection for Human Health and Happiness

Original webcast date: 3/4/2017
Description: Dr. Suzanne Zeedyk, Founder of the connected baby and Research Professor at the University of Dundee, Scotland. What does emotional connection during infancy look like, and why are early experiences so important to later human functioning? In this informal workshop, Suzanne will use video footage of DeafBlind and non-DeafBlind infants to illuminate patterns of emotional exchange, exploring the biological consequences these early patterns hold for later development. This platform will leave us well placed to think more deeply about how the early life experiences of DeafBlind people, usually unknown and unconsidered, go on to affect the way they relate to practitioners, care-givers and families later in childhood and adulthood.

Downloads: Transcript (txt)

Select Video Interviews

Deafblind Insights - David Brown

Description: interview with David Brown, Education Specialist, California Deaf-Blind Services.

Downloads: Transcript (txt) Audio (mp3)

Deafblind Insights - Joe Gibson

Description: Interview with Dr. Joe Gibson Outdoor Activities Coordinator; Sense Scotland, Glasgow, Scotland.

Downloads: Transcript (txt) Audio (mp3)

Deafblind Insights - Suzanne Zeedyk

Description: Interview with Dr. Suzanne Zeedyk, founder, Connected Baby.

Downloads: Transcript (txt) Audio (mp3)

6505 N Interstate 35 

Austin, Texas,78752

DoubleTree lobby01

A block of rooms has been established for participants attending this event.  You must make your own reservation no later than November 6, 2018 to receive this special rate.  If you are a family member  or invited guest attending the special family weekend workshop, Texas DeafBlind Outreach staff will make your reservations for you.

To make your reservation use this online link .

To learn more about this hotel and to get directions visit the DoubleTree website.

SymposiumLogo2019 Texas DeafBlind Symposium: Resonance

February 22-23, 2019

Austin, TX


The presentation of awards to individuals whose efforts have made a significant contribution to the field of deafblindness and/or who have contributed to improving the lives of Texans with deafblindness is one of the highlights of the Texas Symposium on DeafBlindness.   

With our theme of "Resonance" in mind the following family members, paraprofessionals and professionals were nominated because they exhibit those qualities of developing security and attachment for early communicators and who demonstrate the skills of building relationships that support and enhance the lives of individuals with DeafBlindness. Please take time to congratulate these individuals!

JacquelineIzaguirreTrail Blazer Award

This award is given to a family member(s) who has, through their advocacy or efforts on behalf of their family member with DeafBlindness, blazed a trail that has made it easier for other families who follow. This year’s recipient is Jacqueline Izaguirre from Harker Heights, Texas.

Jacqueline, the proud mother of Patsy and her two brothers, likes to say that she "has been following Patsy's lead for 31 years." In 1990 she joined DBMAT, and a year later worked with staff at the Regional Day School for the Deaf to obtain one of the first classroom interveners in Texas for Patsy. As a member of the National Coalition for DeafBlind she served as an advocate in Austin and Washington D.C. seeking to have intervener services written into law. She has also served on the NFADB board, and is a founding member and president of the DeafBlind Camp of Texas.


RustyAlfordRobbie Blaha Intervener Award

This award is given to an intervener who has demonstrated excellence in their role of support to a child with DeafBlindness within the educational setting and whose efforts have contributed to the success of the intervener model in Texas. This year’s recipient is Rusty Alford from Cypress-Fairbanks, Texas.

Rusty has been serving in the educational field for nearly twelve years. He served for one year as a paraprofessional and another six years as a certified interpreter. For the past five years Rusty has served as an intervenor with Cy-Fair ISD. According to Rusty, despite his various experiences working in the educational field, "the last 5 have been my favorite, working alongside individuals who are DeafBlind."


AneishaWaugh1Community Intervener Award

This is the first time this award is being presented.  It is given to an intervener working outside of the educational setting who demonstrates excellence in their role of support to an individual with DeafBlindness and whose efforts have contributed to the success of the intervener model in Texas. This year’s recipient is Aneisha Waugh from Spring, Texas.

Aneisha has been working with individuals who are DeafBind for over 14 years. Her passion for work in the field of DeafBlindness led her to complete the coursework from Utah State University where she received the national intervener credential.  Aneisha is proud to be a certified intervener and says of her work with individuals who are DeafBlind, "I love working with both adults and children who are Deafblind. I enjoy building a bridge for communication, helping them gain access to environmental information, and developing a trustful interactive relationship with them."


KayceeBennettMarty Murrell Excellence in Education Award

This award is given to a professional in education who has made a long-term commitment to excellence in education for Texas students with DeafBlindness. This year’s award is given to Kaycee Bennett from Arlington, Texas.

Kaycee Bennett currently serves as Auditory Impairment Specialist and Teacher for Students with DeafBlindness in Northwest ISD. Her background in Deaf Education led her to support her passion of working with students with DeafBlindness and has given her a unique perspective in the field.  She loves creating better programming access and communication for these students and the staff supporting them. Her formal education in DeafBlindness has taught her many things, but she has learned the most from her students and their families!


McCormickAnn Silverrain Award

This award is given to any individual who has made an extraordinary commitment to improving the lives of individuals with DeafBlindness in Texas. This year’s award is presented to Marina McCormick from Houston, Texas.

Marina McCormick, Region 4 Regional Day School Program for the Deaf (RDSPD) Coordinator, has served in education for 18 years.  Marina has supported students with DeafBlindness both as a teacher of the deaf and as a special education administrator.  She is currently a doctoral candidate at the University of Houston where her research focuses on statewide professional learning efforts and the potential impact on teachers’ confidence for supporting students with DeafBlindness. 



Embassy Suites Austin Arboretum

9505 Stonelake Boulevard, Austin, Texas,78759

USATEL: +1-512-372-8771

FAX: +1-512-231-4099

Participants at the workshop will be housed at the Embassy Suites Austin Arboretum.  All participants should make their own reservations; a credit card will be needed to secure the reservation.  TSBVI Outreach has reserved a block of rooms for $159 per night for single or double occupancy. Reservations must be made by March 18, 2016.

Embassy Suites by Hilton Austin Arboretum is just a short drive from downtown Austin and within walking distance of the Austin Arboretum’s shops and restaurants. Located 20 minutes from the Austin-Bergstrom International Airport, our Austin Arboretum hotel is close to dining and the business district.

Start your day at our Austin Arboretum hotel with a free made-to-order breakfast featuring scrambled eggs, pastries and fresh fruit. Unwind with complimentary drinks and snacks at our Evening Reception* in the open-air atrium. Enjoy room service, or indulge in regional cuisine at D.J.’s American Grill.

The two-room suites in our northwest Austin hotel feature a king-sized bed or two double beds, a refrigerator, microwave, wet bar, WiFi and two 42-inch HDTVs. 

During your stay at our Austin Arboretum hotel, enjoy our heated indoor pool and whirlpool spa, or recharge with an invigorating workout in our 24-hour fitness center. Take a short drive to Austin attractions such as the Austin Museum of Art, Sixth Street Entertainment District and Lake Travis. 

Walk to the Arboretum and discover fine dining and upscale shopping. Take advantage of our complimentary shuttle, and experience the rich history and culture of Austin by visiting any of the city’s many museums, including the LBJ Presidential Library and Museum, Austin Museum of Art and Bob Bullock Texas History Museum. Children will enjoy visiting the Austin Children’s Museum and the Austin Nature Science Center. Rent a boat and set sail on Lake Austin or Lake Travis. Austin offers golfers of any handicap the ideal course and experience.


Contact Brian Sobeck at  or 512-206-9225.


GameOfLifeTSBVI Short-Term Programs and Outreach Programs offers a special opportunity for middle school students and their parents!

December 12- 15, 2019


Is the game of life a game of chance or choice? Throughout life, we all make choices and navigate roadblocks daily. Students heading into high school are faced with a number of challenges as they transition to adult life. Students with visual impairments have an added layer of learning, related to concepts such as money handling, career exploration, and socializing with peers. Together, we will develop skills in these areas while encouraging students to be leaders in their own lives.

In this weekend course, students and their parents must attend together. Students will be taught by teaching staff in Short-Term Programs while parents will attend a conference portion hosted by the Outreach department. Limited hotel lodging may be available for adults. Families are encouraged to contact their TWC and HHSC counselors for financial assistance with travel and lodging. Students will reside in the Short-Term Programs dorm free of charge. The goal is for students to understand ways that they can “step up” as they transition to adult life, while parents will learn ways to “step back,” as they support their child with this transition.

The parent program includes information about:

  • Transition planning
  • Graduation plans
  • Supporting your child in the expanded core areas at home and in the community
  • Exploring post secondary options
  • Experiences shared by other parents and students who have made this transition
  • Opportunities at Criss Cole Rehabilitation Center and the Post Secondary Programs on the TSBVI campus - Parents will be able to tour both programs.

Logistical details:

  • Students and their parents must attend together.
  • Activities for parents and for students will be in separate locations.
  • Students will be taught by staff in Short-Term Programs while parents work with Outreach Programs staff.
  • Parents are welcome beginning Thursday night, or may join in Friday.
  • Program runs through Sunday noon.
  • Limited hotel lodging may be available for adults. Families are encouraged to contact their TWC and HHSC counselors for financial assistance with travel and lodging. Students stay in the Short-Term Programs dorm at no cost to families.

Lodging and Travel Arrangements:

Parents will be contacted by Randall McAlister from our Outreach Programs to find out about your specific travel needs and to make travel arrangements for you.  

Parents will be staying at the Holiday Inn Midtown, located at 6000 Middle Fiskville Road in AustinRandall will make your hotel reservations for you after finding out what type of room you will need.  Please do not make hotel reservations on your own.

424039 140 bOther individual travel needs related to rental cars, flights, or transportation in Austin will be planned during Randall's contact with you.  If you have questions about any of your travel plans, please contact Randall at  or phone him at 512-206-9344.


Holiday Inn Midtown Austin

All meals will be provided for the students. Luncheon will be provided on Friday, Saturday and Sunday for the parents, along with morning and afternoon breaks. On Friday evening a dinner will be provided at the hotel. Complementary breakfasts for two is included with each room reservation for parents staying at the hotel.

Parent registration:

Students apply through Short-term Programs, and parents will be registered by the TSBVI Outreach staff for this workshop, once their student has been accepted.  Your student must be accepted for the weekend in order for you to attend.

Parent agenda:

Thursday, December 12th: Arrival and check-in at the hotel and TSBVI

3:00 PM Parents check students in at TSBVI Health Center 
6:00-7:00 PM Hospitality at the Holiday Inn- Midtown - meet and greet.


Friday, December 13th: TSBVI- James C. Durkel Confernece Center 

8:30 AM Welcome/ Ice Breaker Activity
9:45-10:30 AM Big Picture What is a Full Life?
10:30-10:45 AM Break
10:45-11:45 AM

Assistive Technology- What Parents Need to Know

11:45 AM -12:45 PM Lunch
12:45-1:00 PM Break (getting ready for tours)
1:00-2:15 PM Tour EXIT/Post-Secondary Programs
2:30-4:30 PM Tour Criss Cole Rehabilitation Center
6:00-8:00 PM
Dinner at the Hotel  

Saturday, December 14th: TSBVI- James C. Durkel Conference Center 

9:00-10:30 AM Big Picture What is a Full Life? Revisited
Graduation plans and transition elements
Building work-skills now
10:30-10:45 AM Break
10:45-11:45 AM Panel
11:45-12:45 PM Lunch 
12:45-1:45 PM ECC Guidelines and Standards
1:45-2:00 PM Break
2:00-3:30 PM How Do You Feel?
3:30-4:00 PM 19 ways to Step Back
5:00-6:00 PM Optional Happy Hour


Sunday, December 15th: TSBVI- James C. Durkel Conference Center

9:00- 10:00 AM Stepping back so your child can step up
10:00-12:00 PM Presentations of student ability statements and parent’s support statement


Return to Game of Life: Student Class

Instructions for Using this Form

This evaluation form may be downloaded and completed by individual workshop participants.  If continuing education credits are available, you will be emailed a certificate once your evaluation is received and if you have included the correct code provided by the presenter at the end of the training.  Be sure you have included your correct email address. 

Workshop Evaluation