It can be hard to document when accommodations are being utilized. This form makes it EASY to collect data and observational data in the student’s classroom to make sure accommodations are being met. This is an accommodation tracker for 20 different common accommodations for visual motor, fine motor and sensory processing accommodations. There is room to write in accommodations that may not be listed, in both of the different boxes.
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The top box has many accommodations listed and this should be filled out to the individual student to what the accommodations are currently being utilized. Once you fill this out, you can make a copy, so you do not have to write in the accommodations each time when you fill up the sheet.
The boxes underneath with dates listed are when you are observing, so you can make sure the accommodations are being utilized.
There is also space to write notes, write adult support level (independent, medium, minimum), write if accommodations were offered, write if student refused accommodations, completed successfully, need follow up and type of assignment.
This is perfect to help guide discussions with teachers, staff and other personnel who work with students.
This is perfect to supplement various social emotional (SEL) or self regulation program including RTI, MTSS, problem solving, zones of regulation, 5 point scale, whole body listening, social thinking and more.
This is perfect for general education students but also students with Autism spectrum disorder, ADHD, ADD, sensory processing disorder, and other special needs. This can be used with general education, RTI, MTSS, special education, school psychologist, school counselor, occupational therapy OT, speech language pathology SLP, and social work SW.
I am a school occupational therapist who has a doctorate in occupational therapy. I work closely with special education and general education staff adapting material. This is where I get my inspiration for this material. I have used my materials with a variety of children with different disabilities including learning disabilities, dyslexia, autism, sensory processing disorder, ADD, ADHD, visual impairments, deaf/hard of hearing, cerebral palsy, down syndrome and more.
DISCLAIMER: By using this, you agree that this activity is not intended to replace the advice of a physician or occupational therapist. Information provided should not be used for diagnostic or training purposes. Please speak with your physician or OT if you have questions. Stop any activity if you are unsure about a child’s reaction or ability. You should discontinue anything if you do not know your child’s reaction or ability.