Richard Capone

About Richard Capone

Richard Capone co-founded Let’s Go Learn in 2000. Let’s Go Learn is a pioneer in adaptive and diagnostic assessments. Capone is the chief technology officer and current CEO at Let’s Go Learn. He led the development teams in creating DORA and ADAM, assessments used by special education departments as well as general school administrators and teachers to support student achievement through powerful granular data. Today, Let’s Go Learn is used in all 50 states as well as internationally. Its solutions include assessment and online instruction that meet the needs of Generation Four educational assessments.

The Dangers of Using Screeners Inappropriately

Having worked in test development for over two decades, I’ve seen educational testing dramatically evolve over the years.  This evolution has occurred not only in the use of technology to assess students, but also in people’s understanding of what testing is all about.  I am happy to say that this understanding of testing by

By |2021-05-26T04:56:45+00:00May 26th, 2021|Assessment|0 Comments

Advancing Response to Intervention for 2021 and Beyond

This article assumes that you already understand the basic tenets of Response to Intervention (RtI) and will focus on how RtI can be improved and evolved to better meet the needs of students, as well as fit the technologies and conditions in today’s classrooms and districts.   If you need a refresher on RtI,

By |2021-01-07T16:15:21+00:00January 5th, 2021|Assessment, Instruction, Mathematics, Reading|0 Comments

Understanding Standards-Based Testing, Its Limitations, and Its Impact on Equity

By Richard Capone, Let’s Go Learn, Inc. Standards-based testing in the classroom has been the de facto method for K-12 educational testing.  State standards set the target for teachers to teach towards and students to work towards.  Administrators use interim assessments, sometimes by the states themselves, or some other benchmark test for quarterly evaluations

By |2020-11-06T23:14:14+00:00September 4th, 2020|Assessment, Instruction, Mathematics, Reading|0 Comments