Faculty

 

Loretta (Lucky) Mason-Williams


Assistant Professor, Graduate School of Education                                                                    

Office: AB-230A
Phone: 607-777-6693
Fax: 607-777-3587
E-mail: lmason-williams@binghamton.edu

Download Dr. Lucky Mason-Williams Vita

 

Dr. Loretta (Lucky) Mason-Williams

                                         

Educational Background

  • PhD in Special Education, University of Maryland
  • MEd in Reading Specialist, Loyola College, Baltimore
  • BS in Special Education/Elementary Education, University of Dayton

Teaching Profession Courses Regularly Taught

  • Special Education for Content Area Teachers
  • Assessment and Instructional Methods for Special Education Teachers
  • Behavior Analysis and Classroom Management

Current Research Interests

  • Special education teacher preparation, recruitment, retention, and distribution
  • Secondary data analysis
  • Economics of Education

Selected Publications

  • Maccini, P., Gagnon, J.C., & Mason-Williams, L. (accepted). Mathematics in Juvenile Corrections: Curricular and Assessment Policies and Practices. Learning Disabilities: A Multidisciplinary Journal.
  • Wilkerson, K. L., Gagnon, J.C., & Mason-Williams, L. (submitted).Reading instruction for students with high incidence disabilities in juvenile corrections. Preventing School Failure.
  • Skoning, S.N., & Mason-Williams, L. (submitted). Teaching vocabulary through danceand movement activities: What are the outcomes for children? Journal ofResearch in Childhood Education
  • Hankes, J., Skoning, S.N., Fast, G., Mason-Williams, L., Beam, J., & Mickelson, W. (2011). Closing the mathematics achievement gap of Native American studentsidentified as learning disabled. In Gregory (ed.), Voices of Native American Indian Educators: Integrating History, Culture and Language to Improve Learning Outcomes for Native American Indian Students. Lanham, MD:University Press of America. 
  • Leone, P.E., Krezmien, M., Mason, L., & Meisel, S.M. (2005). Organizing and delivering empirically-based literacy instruction to incarcerated youth. Exceptionality, 13(2), 89-102.

Last Updated: 3/21/14