This is what Inclusion looks like

Imagine walking into a classroom and seeing everyone engaged in learning, where some students are working in a group while others work independently. Some are sitting on bean bag chairs while others are standing while they learn. Maybe some students prefer to type while others write by hand or on a tablet, and some read traditional textbooks while others use e-readers.

And the teacher isn’t losing their mind while trying to keep every individual student on the same page at the same time.

My point is — if you are looking at a traditional classroom where all of the students are sitting forward attentively listening, you have the wrong idea on what inclusion really is.

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