Eclecticism, a common alternative to the model of unique instruction, "holds that multiple perspectives and approaches will be necessary to accommodate the needs of children who possess differences in abilities and learning histories" (Kameenui, 1993, p. 376-383). Here teachers select the best teaching and learning activities from various approaches to literacy as a means of meeting the diverse needs of learners.
Dudley-Marling, C. (1994). Struggling Readers In The Regular Classroom: A Personal Reflection. Reading Horizons, 34 (5). Retrieved from http://scholarworks.wmich.edu/reading_horizons/vol34/iss5/8