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IDA-GA Dyslexia Knowledge Wednesday Webinar #3 – FCRR ADVANCING READING THROUGH SCIENCE Nicole Patton Terry, Ph.D.
April 28 @ 7:00 pm - 8:30 pmFree
Webinar #3 on April 28
FCRR—ADVANCING READING THROUGH SCIENCE
For nearly 20 years, the Florida Center for Reading Research (FCRR) has led the field in understanding and addressing reading development, assessment, instruction, and intervention. In this 3rd webinar in IDA-GA’s 2021 Dyslexia Knowledge Series, learn more about how FCRR harnesses the power of research, innovation, and engagement to ensure that all children learn to read.
Following this one-hour presentation, we will invite questions from the audience.
Audience: Elementary & middle school classroom and reading teachers & administrators, tutors, SLP’s
IDA-GA is offering this series free of charge to all registrants. Certificates of Attendance will be available for those attendees who need proof of attendance and documentation of the 1.5 contact hours.
Nicole Patton Terry, Ph.D., is the Olive & Manuel Bordas Professor of Education in the School of Teacher Education, Director of the Florida Center for Reading Research, and Deputy Director of the Regional Education Lab—Southeast at Florida State University (FSU). Prior to joining FSU in 2018, she was an Associate Professor of Special Education and the founding Director of the Urban Child Study Center at Georgia State University. She founded and directs The Village at FCRR, a division that takes a collective impact approach to creating and maintaining research partnerships with diverse community stakeholders to promote reading achievement, school readiness, and school success among vulnerable children and youth. She currently serves as an Associate Editor for the Journal of Learning Disabilities, a board member for the Society for the Scientific Study of Reading, and a fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. Dr. Terry earned a Ph.D. from Northwestern University’s School of Communication Sciences and Disorders, with a specialization in learning disabilities. She was a special education teacher in Evanston Public Schools in Evanston, IL. Dr. Terry’s research, innovation, and engagement activities concern young learners who are vulnerable to experiencing poor language and literacy achievement in school, in particular, African American children, children growing up in poverty, and children with disabilities. Her research and scholarly activities have been supported by various organizations, including the National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, the Institute of Education Sciences, the Annie E. Casey Foundation, and the Spencer Foundation.