This book is a hilarious and enjoyable. I love the writing styles of Dan Harris and Jeff Warren.
In this book, Dr. Novak introduces the research-based framework on Universal Design for Learning (UDL). The goal is to assist parents with enabling their children to have success in school and in life.
Within the opening pages of this book (or if you’re like me, button presses), one is immediately bombarded not with what the title initially seems to suggest, but rather a twist on it – what feels like a dissertation-length composition waxing the epistemology of one saying they “feel fine.”
This book examines the “Ten Commandments,” or the “Decalogue,” from a Christian point of view. This disclosure is needed so that when one reads the work, they understand that Jewish tradition is not taken into account. For example, the notion that the ten commands are on two tablets as the first five and the second five is attributed to Philo and Josephus, but is not actually evaluated in terms of Jewish history and tradition.