Looking for help with IEP goals and objectives example for early childhood education? Need fresh ideas for preschool, Kindergarten, or 1st grade IEP progress monitoring? This is the BUNDLE of 6 resources which includes 300 goals across 5 domains, not only the IEP goal, but also broken down to objectives and resource ideas! Check it out! It may save you some serious time and mental energy.
Building off of a previous resource (preschool IEP goal bank) you can FIND HERE, this is one whopper of a resource for any special education teacher for students preschool through 1st grade developmentally. Many of these goals are aligned with the ABLLS-R™ assessment. Printable PDF and EDITABLE PowerPoint™ versions for your versatility!
This is a set of IEP goals WITH instructions and broken down into editable objectives across 5 domains (Adaptive, Behavior, Cognitive, Language, Social Emotional). Includes bonus daily raw data collection forms.
Check out each resource for details.
IMPORTANT: This is not an all-inclusive list of IEP goals and objectives examples for 3-6 year olds, but there is a lot here. Make sure, of course, you are individualizing for YOUR students and use these for ideas and direction.
Why this resource will make you happy
I got tired, over the years, of starting from scratch. I’d write a great IEP goal, and then I’d have to design a “how” to implement it. So I created a goal bank to start with and then I created program sheets similar to what we used in clinical ABA therapy.
Then, when I had a new kiddo, I’d use that IEP goal bank to get my ideas from, individualize it for that student, and then I could pull these program sheets, modify them as well, and then I’d have a ready-to-go system for that student!
It was also great for training staff, paras or substitutes, what to do with each student during their teaching sessions.
BEST PART (other than student progress, of course!) was making data-based decisions and writing up progress reports. I just had to look at the student’s program sheets and report ACTUAL NUMBERS and not just “making progress.” I can tell you, as a parent, I much preferred to hear “he was hitting 40% on this assessment of skill at last report, and now he’s at 79%, almost there!”