Including children with special needs into the mainstream classroom can be a healthy experience for all students in the class, though it may require extra attention from the teacher! Gain a better understanding of the types of inclusion, how you can respond as a teacher to students with special needs, and the types of disorders or disabilities you may encounter. These resources include modified lesson plans and teaching tips to reach all the students in your class.
A disability or developmental delay can affect how a child plays, the kind of play the child engages in and the child’s ability to use play as a path to learning. A disability can include anything from communication issues to multiple limitations of movement and mobility.
In the 3rd step of the writing process, students should work on rewriting and revising. This is the stage where they should learn to be their own worst critic. Read on for tips on teaching this phase of the writing process to students with special needs.
Students who struggle with writing need patience and persistence, but they can develop their skills with practice. This series goes through the five stages of the writing process to help children with learning disabilities or other special needs feel comfortable writing.
Teaching students with disabilities requires a lot of creative thinking among other things. If you are like a lot of teachers, balancing a mixture of disabilities in one classroom can present a challenge when it comes to differentiating instruction. Using Turning Point has many benefits.