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    Students who are deaf or hard of hearing are provided educational services in various settings according to their individual needs as stipulated in their Individualized Education Programs (IEPs) that is decided by the Admission, Review, and Dismissal (ARD) committee. These educational place options are: separate schools, resource rooms and separate classes, general education classes, and co-enrollment classes. Separate Schools Separate schools are special schools exclusive for the deaf students only, which may be residential schools for high school students, with emphases on sign communication (with or without speech), academic and vocational courses, athletic and social programs, and special services of audiologists, counselors, and psychologists (Stinson & Kluwin, 2011). Scheetz (2012) called these schools as residential schools, following a boarding school concept where deaf students receive deaf education and related services while living within dormitory environments. An example of separate schools is the Texas School for the Deaf in Austin, Texas. The…

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    the EC general curriculum resource teachers at Reedy Creek. Throughout the day, I observed her co-teaching in 3rd and 5th grade classrooms as well as teaching kindergarten and then 1st grade in the resource room. The special education classroom is separate from the school in a building behind the school. It is decorated like most classrooms with posters and letters on the wall. There are a lot of visual and very colorful stimuli located on the walls of the classroom. Music is used quite often in…

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    Mr Crome Case Study

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    His math class is in the resource room. This allows Michael to work at a slower pace. Dad does not have access to I-Excel. The math Michael had access to was the wrong area. Dad requested that Michael be allowed to do his core math in his head without having to write out each step. Dad does not understand why Michael has to write his math process out, when Michael can do the computation in his head. Team discussed that teachers ask students to write out math process so that they can…

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    In that room they were learning simple things like beginning sight words and how to write. I believe that for them, the self contained classroom is the best option because, they would be so far behind in any general education classroom for third grade. The children in that classroom didn 't seem to mind or even notice that they were in a different classroom. They seemed to have their routine and they followed it. During my observation in the self contained classroom, one of the children had a…

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    and disorders. A major difference that goes along with the attention to the children is in the type of communication I saw used. The charts in the classroom I observed detailed what was accomplished, how they did or reacted to activities, and the personal attention to emotional and physical needs. For families and other professionals involved with the students, this record is valuable in analyzing IEP goals and routine adjustments; information you cannot get in an inclusion or resource…

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    Sheldon Reflection

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    Sheldon completed the daily assignments that were given. Sheldon indicated that he was apprehensive of understanding the individual assignments while interacting with him. When working with Sheldon in the resource room, he explained that he had difficulties reading aloud and silent. I took the reading assignments from the lesson plans, I had Sheldon read for about a minute to see how many words per minute he can read. While working with Sheldon one-on-one I was able to gain his attention by…

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    option for exceptional children. I assumed the one on one and endless resources of a special ed room would outweigh the social benefits of a traditional classroom. The video made me think otherwise for some students. I think if inclusion is done correctly it could diminish the unnecessary barrier drawn between traditional and exceptional children at the elementary level. However, for inclusion to work I feel that general ed teachers should be highly…

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    The sensory room included a small trampoline, bikes, balls, plastic toys, soothing music, bean bags, basketball hoop game, along with other various sensory objects. This room provided an oasis of relaxation which is crucial to the students’ emotional health and helps to encourage hand and eye coordination as well as foster learning social, language, and communication skills. According to the National Autistic Society, children who are autistic struggle to relate to others in a meaningful way. …

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    received special education services starting at age two. At the time of this examination, he was repeating first grade, and still received special education (speech and language) as well as resource room services (mathematics and reading). His word knowledge was poor, and had some difficulty finding words and identifying items shown to him (confrontation naming); he had numerous word finding errors and had trouble with recognition of the meaning of words and phrases (semantic aphasia). His…

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    Of course, they can be included in the general education classroom by all means, but they would not always be able to keep up with their classmates. There is a reason they have an aide or another classroom for them to help them learn at their own pace. To be in the general education classroom without an attendant and excluded from the resource room is foolish. In my opinion, it is like the parent not admitting their child has special needs and can handle the same work equally as a child without…

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