TCICP Resources

Students sitting in a circle.

Push your practice further. These are resources to support your enactment of inclusive practices.

Resources can be sorted by practices that describe approaches that can contribute to creating an inclusive educational environment. We also provide recommended readings on topics related to inclusive classrooms. Most importantly, we publish the work of New York City teachers who enacted inclusive practices in their classrooms.

These resources are created by and for educators moving towards inclusive education.

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Kids on Stage in a Play

Culturally Relevant Pedagogy

Being a culturally responsive teacher means much more than food, fun, and festivals. It means recognizing and honoring that there are various cultural differences in the classroom. It means reflecting on your own culture and position of power and understanding the assumptions you might make about your students because of your own life experiences. And...
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Kids Leaning in Front of Computer


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In all classrooms – whether they are labeled general education, special education, honors, Advanced Placement, or gifted and talented – teachers can count on finding a wide range of learners. This is, of course, an essential aspect of the human condition. Teachers who are committed to developing curriculum and instruction that reaches all students (and...
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Cluster of Colorful Rocks and Minerals

Creating Infographics of Rocks and Minerals

Brent Lawrence is a tenth grade Earth Science teacher who teaches in Brooklyn.  Here, he describes the process of creating a more accessible curriculum for his students through the use of Universal Design for Learning. Specifically, he shows how the use of infographics and technology created more opportunities for engagement and expression when his students...
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Notes on Accessible Instruction

Accessible Curriculum

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An inclusive stance anticipates human difference. Designing curricula and writing lessons with an inclusive stance means using accessible instruction. A traditional lesson might ask students to read a text and respond through writing to a set of questions about the content. Consider that in the classroom where you present this lesson there is a student...
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