Elizabeth Reed

Elizabeth Reed
Graduate Teaching Lecturer, Neurodevelopmental Approach to Teaching

Phone: (603) 298-6700
E-mail: ekreed@plymouth.edu
Website: centerforschoolsuccess.org


Elizabeth K. Reed, MEd, Center for School Success (CSS) Senior Learning Specialist, holds a Master’s Degree in Early Education from Plymouth State University. Over the last twenty years she has worked with students from preschool through adult, as a preschool teacher, child care director, special education learning assistant, teacher and college instructor. Mrs. Reed serves as a member of the CSS inter-disciplinary assessment team conducting neurodevelopmental assessments for school-aged children. Mrs. Reed also teaches the Neurodevelopmental Approach to Teaching Courses written by CSS.

Degrees and Education
  • MEd, Plymouth State University
  • BA, Wells College

Research Interests
  • Mind, Brain, Health and Education
  • Students with Special Needs
  • Differentiating Instruction
  • Child Development

Conference Presentations
  • Movement and the Brain
  • The Role of Motivation in Learning
  • Moving Toward Motivation
  • Attention and Memory Demands of School
  • Parent’s Role in Homework
  • A Neurodevelopmental Approach to Teaching
  • Challenging Students to Reach Their Potential
  • Why Students Struggle and How We Can Help
  • A Neurodevelopmental Approach to Differentiating Instruction
  • A Neurodevelopmental Approach to Math
  • A Neurodevelopmental Approach to Reading
  • A Neurodevelopmental Approach to Writing

Associations, Boards, and Committees

Courses Taught
  • ND 5000 Foundations in Neurodevelopmental Theory
  • ND 5010 Teaching with Talent, Knowledge and Skill: Translating Neurodevelopmental Strengths into Effective Classroom Practice
  • ND 5020 Applying a Neurodevelopmental Approach to Instructional Practice (Curriculum and Assessment)
  • ND 5030 Using Collaboration to Enhance Instructional Practices
  • ND 5040 Using Authentic Data to Engage Students’ Minds
  • ND 5050 Understanding and Remembering: The Role of Attention and Memory in Learning

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