Culturally Responsive Teaching: 4 Misconceptions


From the Cult of Pedagogy This link will take you to an external website in a new tab. website:

The term “culturally responsive teaching” has been around for decades This link will take you to an external website in a new tab., but it seems to have gotten more attention in recent years. That’s good news: With our classrooms growing more diverse every year, teachers should be more interested in how they can best teach students from different backgrounds.

The not-so-good news is that in some cases, teachers think they’re practicing culturally responsive teaching, when in fact, they’re kind of not. Or at least they’re not quite there. And that means students who might really thrive under different conditions are surviving at best. We all want to do better for these students, but how to do it still hasn’t become common knowledge.

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