Inclusive education means that all students in a school, regardless of their strengths or weaknesses in any area, become part of the school community. They are included in the feeling of belonging among other students, teachers, and support staff. The federal Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) and its 1997 amendments make it clear that schools have a duty to educate children with disabilities in general education classrooms. IDEA, as amended in 2004, does not require inclusion. Instead, the law requires that children with disabilities be educated in the "least restrictive environment appropriate” to meet their “unique needs.” IDEA contemplates that the "least restrictive environment" analysis will begin with
The DfES (Department of Education and Skill) states that inclusion ‘emphasises schools responsibilities in including children with a diversity of additional needs’ and aim to ‘reduce educational failure and maximise potential for all children’. (p.2). the main purpose of this study is to examine the main disadvantages and advantages of moving students with disabilities into a regular classroom. I will critically discuss the difficulties and benefits for pupils in need of special education, regular students in education and regular education teachers when moving a student with SEN into a regular classroom. Inclusion for pupils with SEN (special educational needs) doesn’t necessarily mean that the teacher has to teach everyone the same way.
Knowing that they are different ways in which a child can learn a teacher should try to incorporate each style within there lesson plan so no child is left out. A teacher will usually lean toward teaching the students in their preference style of learning. Meaning for a teacher who is more of a hands on learner he or she will have more hands on activities but a teacher should learn to use the three most effective styles of learning which are, visual learners, kinesthetic learners and auditory learners. Understanding the different ways in which a child learns is the first step in creating and implementing a curriculum that accomplish all the goals it’s designed for. As an educator it’s important to make sure that all the T’s are crossed to insure that each child gained something as they walk away.
Human Rights Act 2000 The human rights act gives all children the right to be treated with dignity, fairness and respect as the same as their parents or guardians do. Every child is entitled to be treated fairly, this policy is put in place to prevent practitioners from treating the children any different to how they should do. Schools must not smack or use physical abuse on a child at any time. Corporal punishment is not allowed; even if their parents deal with the child with this manner at home it is still not acceptable in the setting. The child must feel safe and secure in your care and by smacking them it will harm their trust/respect they have for you.
When you get to the 12th grade all you want to do is elective classes those teachers are usually a little more passive; meaning they will let you pass for showing up. Some examples of elective classes are P.E., Basketball, Weight lifting and nursing. Simple classes like that you do not have test in. All you have to do is show up for class. That is how you end up with a simple schedule for 12th grade.
Assessment Question 9 – Inclusive Learning Strategies In Inclusive learning we need to make sure students have full access to either an education or training whilst being treated equally and fairly, regardless of their needs, abilities or disabilities and most importantly without prejudice. In simple term’s it is about including and not excluding learners. This statement is backed up in both Ann Gravells book when she says. ‘Some learners could feel excluded during your session if their particular needs are not met.’ (2011, p.49) and in Linda Wilson's book when she states that inclusion is 'about creating interesting, varied and inspiring learning opportunities for all learners; ensuring all learners contribute and are never disadvantaged by methods, language or resources.' (2008, p.153).
That we respect their culture and customs or their families and they also has the right to know and grow up with the support of their families and recognises children’s rights to play and to be active participants in all matters of their lives. * A brief summary of Articles 3, 9, 12 and 19 of the United Nations Convention of the right of a child - Article 3: Best interest of the child Children must be top priority in safety and wellbeing. Laws and action that affect children should always put their interest 1st and benefit them in the best way. To ensure the child is protected from all forms of discrimination. The State will provide adequate care when parents or other primary carers with
Usually all money goes towards the charity as they are mainly non-profit making charities. These settings create a safe and nurturing environment that is free to children in England and Northern Ireland. “Every Barnardo's service is different but each believes in the potential in every child and young person, no matter who they are, what they have done or what they have been through.” ( http://www.barnardos.org.uk/what_we_do/our_projects.htm, September, 2013). These services support the children and their families because mainly all services only ask for donations so if the parents cannot the full price of the care they only pay what they can afford as they are designed to better the well being of individuals that may come from unfortunate situations. Private Care services such as private
Single Sex Schools Compared to Coeducational Schools While parents are sending their children off to school, no matter what grade they are in wither it be elementary, junior high, or high school, they expect that their children will receive the best education they can get. They should be acted imposing questions, encouraged to participate in class, and should also be given as much help as needed to succeed by the teacher. However, this is most commonly not the case. Gender bias is not a noisy problem so parents and the children themselves are unaware of what is really going on in the classroom. Although boys and girls are taught together, should classrooms be separate due to the lack of female education compared to males?
More public schools should begin to enforce uniform policies to solve this problem. If everyone is dressed exactly the same, they have no reason to judge their fellow students on their appearance. Uniforms would solve multiple problems within public school systems, and the idea should be given a second thought. As stated above, uniforms would take the focus away from appearances, and turn it to education. When everyone is dressed the same, there is no reason for students to look down upon or judge one another.