“Instruction is self-paced where possible, differentiated and responsive to student needs always. I often accommodate specific student needs by adapting lessons. All lessons include self-reflection from students to see if they can transfer what they learned to both classes and life.”
School digital devices used to be primarily PCs, but now there are Chromebooks, iPads, Macs, Surface Pros, laptops, and more. Indicate all you are comfortable with. Also mention the add-ons you can use such as robotics, Arduino, or 3D printing.
This includes not just Google Apps and Microsoft Office but webtools for digital storytelling, coding, backchannel devices, digital notetaking, programming, Scratch, and others. This also includes stand-alone programs for specialized topics such as robotics, 3D printing, and drones.
Upload a full lesson plan that is typical of what you teach in classes. Include not only the step-by-step, but samples, artifacts, assessment strategies, feedback from students and parents, and reflections from you after it’s completed.
List a professional email address not at the school where you are currently employed. If need be, set up a new one through Gmail or Yahoo. In this section, also include all of your social media contacts. If you haven’t already done so, have separate social media accounts for your professional life that don’t reveal your personal life. I have four Twitter accounts and share the one appropriate to the circumstance.
It’s fine to provide a phone number, but not your personal one. Instead, create a free Google Voice account. This sets up a phone number that will ring through your cell, but masks your personal number. It’ll take messages and texts, and forward those to you so you can respond.