Talks on Tuesdays Webinar: Unpacking our Biases in Early Intervention

Description:

Your impact on families goes well beyond the time you spend with them. The words you use, the compassion you show, and the integrity you model can have long lasting effects! Come talk with us about unpacking your personal biases and beliefs so you can have the most positive long term influence on the children and families with whom you are privileged to work.

Presenter: Jen Newton, Ph.D.

Jen Newton is an assistant professor at Saint Louis University in St. Louis, Missouri.  A former early interventionist and inclusive early childhood educator, Dr. Newton now prepares preservice inclusive educators to partner with children and families in early childhood contexts. She regularly presents locally, regionally, and nationally on a range of inclusive educational topics. 

Dr. Newton earned her doctorate in special education from the University of Kansas and spent four years as an assistant professor at James Madison University in Harrisonburg, Va., preparing inclusive educators before moving to St. Louis with her husband and their three children. Follow her on Twitter @jenrnewton for a few insights about inclusion, higher education, politics, and social justice

PLEASE NOTE:

Registration slots for our ToTs frequently fill quickly HOWEVER far fewer people join the actual webinar. We'd like to request that you register only if you plan to attend so that all who are interested are able to login. Additionally, if you participate as a group, each individual does not need to register. One person can register for the group and can then share the access to the survey allowing each individual to obtain a certificate of participation. As a reminder, all ToTs are archived for your ease of access at times convenient to you. Thank you in advance for helping.  

 

Date(s):
3/7/2017 12:00 PM - 3/7/2017 1:00 PM
Tag(s): Developmental Delay Early Childhood Early Intervention Infants & Toddlers Parent/Family Professional Development Professional Resources