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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Inclusion"
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Inclusion of Students with Disabilities - Schools in today’s society are rapidly changing and growing striving to implement the best practices in their schools. Nonetheless, before a school can implement a program in their school, they need reliable evidence that the new program will work. A new program that schools are aiming to implement is inclusion in the classroom because of the benefits inclusion could bring. The implementation of inclusion is strongly connected by people’s attitudes whether they are positive or negative. However, while inclusion is being widely implemented, there is comparatively little data on its effectiveness....   [tags: Inclusion in Schools]
:: 10 Works Cited
2994 words
(8.6 pages)
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Inclusion of Students - The data presented in this study show that students with disabilities are making academic achievements in the inclusion classroom. This study also suggests that the negative social interactions between the general education students and special education students are minimal, and does not have a significant effect on the academic achievements of the target population. Findings in the literature review by Salend and Garrick (1999) concluded students with disabilities gain academic achievements in the inclusion classroom....   [tags: Special Education, inclusion classroom] 745 words
(2.1 pages)
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The Concept of Financial Inclusion - The Concept of Financial Inclusion Defining financial inclusion is considered crucial from the viewpoint of developing a conceptual framework and identifying the underlying factors that lead to low level of access to the financial system. A review of literature suggests that there is no universally accepted definition of financial inclusion. As measuring inclusion is perceived to be difficult, financial inclusion is generally defined in terms of exclusion from the financial system. Early discussion on financial exclusion was preceded by social exclusion and focussed predominantly on the issue of geographical access to financial services, in particular banking outlets (Leyshon and Thrift, 19...   [tags: exclusion, financial, social, inclusion] 554 words
(1.6 pages)
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Inclusion: Is it Effective at the Elementary Level? - Inclusion is where children classified as Intellectually Disabled (ID) are put into a regular classroom instead of a special education classroom. Previously called mental retardation, ID, as defined by the National Dissemination Center for Children with Disabilities (NICHCY), is a term used to describe a child with certain limitations in mental functioning, and in skills such as communication, personal care, or social skills. (2011) These limitations will cause a child to develop more slowly than a typical child....   [tags: inclusion, intellectually disabled, id children]
:: 7 Works Cited
1521 words
(4.3 pages)
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The Full Inclusion Classroom - Definition of Trend/Issue Inclusion is the combining both general education classrooms and special education classrooms into one. Full inclusion combines everyone regardless of the severity of his/her disability; whereas partial inclusion leaves those with severe and profound disabilities and/or intellectual disabilities in self-contained special education classrooms. In an inclusive classroom setting, special services are brought into the classroom instead of students being pulled out of the classroom for those special services (Henson, 2006, p.366)....   [tags: Inclusion of Students with Learning Disabilities]
:: 6 Works Cited
961 words
(2.7 pages)
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Inclusion in Indian Consulting Firms - This paper explores the prevalent practices for inclusion in the services industry, with special reference to consulting firms. It mentions some of the policies being followed in the industry to make the work place an egalitarian one with people exhibiting mutual respect for each other. There are various facets of inclusion which through relevant HR policies, can make day to day work at the organization more balanced and conducive for efficiency. Be it the work life balance, transparency in promotion and bonuses, facilities that the administration provides, the approachability of senior members in the organization or retention of the talent in the firm; the aspects are countless....   [tags: services industry, inclusion, hr policies]
:: 2 Works Cited
1330 words
(3.8 pages)
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Special Education Students: Inclusion vs Reality - Shocking and demeaning words such as idiot, moron, and retard were once used as actual labels for disabled children in special education. “Prior to 1975, schools were not mandated to educate students with disabilities . . . . [Those with disabilities] were deemed to be uneducable and were barred from entering schools” (“Exceptional Students”). Federal and state laws, as well as mandates, now require schools to educate all children with disabilities in the least restrictive environment, to the maximum extent possible....   [tags: Inclusion in the Classroom]
:: 9 Works Cited
1330 words
(3.8 pages)
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The Positive Effects of Inclusion of Special Education Students - Introduction Special education has undergone immense changes through the years. Research and studies on the debate of whether or not inclusion is appropriate for special education students is just beginning to cultivate. The question has always been, what is best for these students. Schools and teachers are becoming leaders in the exploration of new paths, in search of new teaching styles and techniques. Mainstreaming or inclusion at the middle school and high school level, which is educating students with special needs in regular classes with their non-disabled peers, has proven to be beneficial for the special education students cognitive and social developmental needs....   [tags: Special Education, Inclusion Policy] 2372 words
(6.8 pages)
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Inclusion in the Classroom - Inclusion in the Classroom Inclusion is one of the very controversial topics concerning the education of students in today's society. It is the effort to put children with disabilities into the general education classes. The main purpose is to ensure that every child receives the best education possible by placing them in the best learning environment possible. Inclusion is a very beneficial idea, supported by law that promotes a well-rounded education while also teaching acceptance of others....   [tags: Inclusion Classroom Education Learning Essays]
:: 9 Works Cited
2430 words
(6.9 pages)
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Perception of the Employed Sexual Minorities on Their Inclusion in Workplace - As reported in various studies, homosexual orientation is common in almost every culture and every society. In India the number of Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender (LGBT) are approximately 42-84 million. An understanding of the issues faced by LGBT to the workplace starts with the recognition that a diverse and inclusive business environment is directly linked to enhanced business performance. Peoples' Union for Civil Liberties, Karnataka (PUCL-K) reports that discrimination against sexuality minorities is embedded at workplaces....   [tags: lgbt, banglore, employee resource, inclusion]
:: 10 Works Cited
2068 words
(5.9 pages)
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Factors Hindering Financial Inclusion in Uganda: A Case Study of Kamuli District - FACTORS HINDERING FINANCIAL INCLUSION IN UGANDA: A CASE STUDY OF KAMULI DISTRICT. CHAPTER ONE: INTRODUCTION Background to the Study Uganda’s Vision 2040 highlights access to finance as one of the barriers among others that are affecting the competitiveness of the economy. Most individuals and firms access credit from informal sources. One of the reasons for the limited access to credit is the low level of domestic savings which affects the ability by institutions to offer long term finance. As such, the Government of Uganda (GoU) intends to increase gross national savings from the current level of 14.5 percent to about 35 percent of GDP by 2040, as a means to accelerate structural transforma...   [tags: financial, inclusion, study] 1624 words
(4.6 pages)
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Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender Inclusion - What is equality. Is it just a political nomenclature or an ideological concept. Or is about working towards creating a fairer society in which each individual can enjoy his/her rights and freedom without any judgement considering that “[w]e will never have true civilization until we have learned to recognize the rights of others.” Will Rogers (1924, p210). The task of this is essay is not so much to find the bona fide implications of the word “equality”, but rather to clarify its meaning towards individuals....   [tags: LGBT Inclusion]
:: 17 Works Cited
2619 words
(7.5 pages)
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Making a Less Restrictive Environment Through Inclusion - Making a Less Restrictive Environment Through Inclusion Inclusion can be an excellent opportunity for many students with special needs when the classroom situation appropriately fits the needs of the students with special needs, the needs of the rest of the students in the classroom, and the teacher. It allows special needs children the ability to defy stigmas, a deficit of resources, and unrealistically low expectations. Social atmospheres enable both the special needs and non-special needs children necessary potential bonding opportunities for proper development....   [tags: Inclusion Education School Classroom Essays]
:: 18 Works Cited
3284 words
(9.4 pages)
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Inclusion in Schools - Schools in today’s society are rapidly changing and growing striving to implement the best practices in their schools. Nonetheless, before a school can implement a program in their school they need reliable evidence that the new program will work. A new program that schools are aiming to implement is inclusion in the classroom because the benefits inclusion could bring. An inclusion program means that the student spends all or most of their school time in the general education classroom rather than a self-contained classroom....   [tags: general education classrooms] 1300 words
(3.7 pages)
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Diversity and Inclusion - Diversity is a notion, when applied to the majority of circumstances, can create a positive conclusion. The trick to producing a positive outcome is often how the different aspects are brought together. Consider a classic dinner combination peas and carrots, the two colors look appealing and the two flavors comes together as one making a superb side dish. Now consider oil and water, these two substance are not often considered a good combination. Although, this is not always the case; olive oil and vinegar (which is water based) when mixed, come together into a delectable salad dressing....   [tags: Informative Essay] 1109 words
(3.2 pages)
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Inclusion in the Public School Classroom - Inclusion in the Public School Classroom What do we do with children with disabilities in the public school. Do we include them in the general education class with the “regular” learning population or do we separate them to learn in a special environment more suited to their needs. The problem is many people have argued what is most effective, full inclusion where students with all ranges of disabilities are included in regular education classes for the entire day, or partial inclusion where children spend part of their day in a regular education setting and the rest of the day in a special education or resource class for the opportunity to work in a smaller group setting on specific needs....   [tags: Special Education, mainstreaming, special needs]
:: 8 Works Cited
1541 words
(4.4 pages)
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Classroom Inclusion, but Is It Really Working? - ... Additionally classmates for the most part viewed inclusion as beneficial but frequent inappropriate, disruptive behaviours were found challenging and unsettling. Students adjusted to unusual behaviors and for the most part were accepting; although a few high achievers voiced concerns relating to the disruptive influence on the learning environment. One high achieving male indicated, “They interrupt our learning process.”(Litvack, Ritchie, Shore, 2011, p.483) Average achieving students, particularly girls tended to report that those with disabilities had little impact on their learning, stating that they were like themselves but had a few problems....   [tags: children with special needs]
:: 3 Works Cited
782 words
(2.2 pages)
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Inclusion: The Past, Present, and Future - There are millions of children that are passing through the United States school system every day, not all children possess the same traits, and not all children can learn at the same rate, and do not perform at the same ability. The fact that all children learn differently and some have difficulties learning in general classrooms, special education was put into place to try and take care of these issues. Special education programs were put into place to help all students with disabilities. These children range from general disabilities to more complex and severe disabilities....   [tags: Special Education Essays]
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4020 words
(11.5 pages)
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Inclusion in the Classroom: It's Not Worth It. - The education of children with special need has been carried out in a designated classroom or by inclusion into a general classroom. Inclusion has been defined as "the placement and education of students with disabilities in general education classrooms with students of the same age who do not have disabilities"(Reynolds 928). Debate about inclusion or separate classrooms for children with disabilities has been a topic of discussion in the educational school setting for decades. The viewpoint of inclusion is special-need students, teachers, and non-disabled students will do better academically and socially in a classroom setting benefiting all from the experience they would get from...   [tags: education, children, classrooms]
:: 15 Works Cited
1238 words
(3.5 pages)
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The Inclusion of Special Needs Children - Defining inclusion is not an easy task. Weighing the merits of inclusion is an even more complicated dilemma. From the readings and my own personal experiences, I believe inclusion is the appropriate integration of individuals with special needs into classrooms, as long as the individual does not put themselves, or anyone else, in danger or cause excessive disruptions. There are numerous strengths and weakness with inclusion. Tompkins and Delaney argue that the United States was built on the principles of freedom and equal opportunity....   [tags: classroom, disability, education] 584 words
(1.7 pages)
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Inclusion and Inclusive Practices in Education - Introduction Inclusive education allows equal opportunity for students with a disability to enter mainstream schools with students without a disability (Hyde, n.d.). Inclusion is the right of a child and parents to participate in mainstream or special schools, it is the schools responsibility to accept the child and make reasonable adjustments if needed. Every child has a right to reach their goals along with satisfaction and self-achievement. Educational policy and procedures In March 2002 there was a focus on social inclusion, to improve positive outcomes for disadvantage students in mainstream schools....   [tags: equal opportunity for students with disabilities]
:: 7 Works Cited
1069 words
(3.1 pages)
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Segregation: The Processes of Inclusion and Exclusion - Race is an ambiguous concept possessed by individuals, and according to sociologists Michael Omi and Howard Winant, it is socially constructed. Race divides people into categories which causes needless cultural and social tensions. The concept of race also causes inclusion, exclusion, and segregation in U.S society. Both inclusion and exclusion tie together to create the overall process of segregation — one notion cannot occur without resulting in the others. Segregation is a form of separation in terms of race that includes the processes of inclusion and exclusion....   [tags: Sociology, Race, Segregation] 1553 words
(4.4 pages)
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Inclusion Not Always the Answer - In 2004 the federal government reauthorized the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act or (IDEA), which was originally established in 1975. Under the legislation, all students, including those with mental, physical and emotional disabilities, are entitled to a free and appropriate public education (“Education Commission of the States”, 2013). Since the implementation of the act many issues have arisen concerning special education programs in America’s public schools. One of the most important issues in special education is segregation....   [tags: Segregation in Special Education]
:: 6 Works Cited
985 words
(2.8 pages)
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People with Disabilities Need Inclusion - Inclusion; the way forward. According to the World Health Organisation (2011), there are more than 1 billion people with disabilities in the world, with this number rising. Many of these people will be excluded from the regular situations we, ‘the ordinary’, experience in everyday life. One of these experiences is our right to education. Article 42 of the Irish Constitution states that the state shall provide for free primary education until the age of 18, but is this the right to the right education....   [tags: education, IEP, society] 2230 words
(6.4 pages)
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Inclusion and Least Restrictive Environment - ... It is simply a small step in trying to see them as one of the “normal” students. Another upside of Inclusion would be the development of friendships. If disabled children were in separated classroom, or schools, they would not have a wide variety of peers to bond with. In inclusive classrooms, children with disabilities can learn from children without disabilities, or vice versa. They will have more opportunities to open up and accept each other and learn to appreciate diversity. With these benefits, there are also downfalls....   [tags: education, disabled children]
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918 words
(2.6 pages)
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Diversity and Inclusion at Dell, Inc. -   Diversity and Inclusion at Dell, Inc. Differences are an undeniable common thread in American culture and the global community at large. It should be expected that every individual is unique in his or her own experiences, views, beliefs philosophies and ideologies. Fortunately, these distinctive differences that have become a driving force for change and acceptance in the workplace environment. “Workforce diversity acknowledges the reality that people differ in many ways, visible or invisible, [by] age, gender, marital status, social status, disability, sexual orientation, religion, personality, ethnicity and culture (Shen, Chanda, D’Netto, & Monga, 2009, p....   [tags: Business]
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2191 words
(6.3 pages)
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Leaning Towards Mainstreaming & Inclusion - Mainstreaming and inclusion are very controversial subjects in the world of education, yet both are a milestone which we have reached for all special needs children. After researching the history of handicapped and special needs children, I have a stronger understanding of the subject matter. As a teacher in training, I feel that all children must feel comfortable, safe, and free in order to grow and to discover. Mainstreaming or inclusion can achieve such a achievement for most special needs children today....   [tags: Teaching, Education, History] 1054 words
(3 pages)
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The Effects of Inclusion on Mainstream Education - In 1993 a woman by the name of Dee Begg filed a lawsuit against the school district office of Baltimore County, Maryland. She wanted her son Sean, a developmentally challenged eight-year-old boy suffering from Trisomy 21, also known as Down syndrome, to be able to attend a public school with normal children. Down Syndrome is a genetic condition in which a person is born with forty-seven chromosomes instead of the usual forty-six causing both physical and mental handicaps. Children suffering from Down syndrome will often have a smaller than usual and abnormally shaped head....   [tags: informative, down syndrome] 1330 words
(3.8 pages)
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Full Inclusion in US Classrooms - ... I believe this change in perception is important because it recognizes the humanity of a person and less emphasis on their ailment. People with disabilities experience prejudice, discrimination, stereotyping and are often experience teasing or are treated as second class citizens. Our government has recognized the inequality and using legislation such as ADA continues to strive toward balancing social injustice on the often over labeled disabled. Teaching students with exceptional abilities requires funding, training and planning....   [tags: public school system policies]
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779 words
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Community Education Officer and Inclusion - In order to understand the principles of inclusion and organisational structures which are in place within different professional contexts, it is important to expand on personal understanding of a variety of reflective learning models, as well as increasing awareness of inclusion and the diverse range of values which are contained within different ideologies of inclusive practices. Reflection on personal understanding of professional contexts and the variety of personal attributes which are required in order to develop and deliver to service users is equally important....   [tags: education, learning, Community Education Officer ]
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1925 words
(5.5 pages)
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Representation, Transparency, Inclusion and Responsibility - Question 1: What features of consultation instruments make them likely to carry stakeholder legitimacy. The consultation regime in a democratic state should reflect the traditional democratic values - representation, transparency, inclusion and responsibility (Kohler-Koch and Quittkat 2013). Since consultation instruments are developed by the state for the public, it is then crucial to ensure they are available and accessible to a variety of stakeholders, interested public, organisations and experts....   [tags: Democratic Values]
:: 14 Works Cited
600 words
(1.7 pages)
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Inclusion and Autistic Spectrum - Inclusion and Disabilities Inclusion and Autistic Spectrum Disorder: A Negative or Positive Experience. Introduction The number of children that display autistic traits keeps rising and the need for services is at an all-time high. Out of 10,000 children born, 60 to 100 children and families will be affected by autistic spectrum disorder (Gulberg, 2010). Autism is characterized by a lack of connection to other people, even parents, and an avoidance of interpersonal situations (Feldman, 2011). Children with autism also show limited, repetitive and stereotypical patterns of behavior, interest, and activities....   [tags: autism, children, disorder, behavior, involvement]
:: 5 Works Cited
887 words
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Teachers' Attitudes Toward Inclusion - The study by Burke and Sutherland (2004) was conducted to ascertain if experiences with disabled students determine a teachers’ attitude toward inclusion. The attitude of teachers involved in classes that include special needs students may determine the success or failure of any inclusion program. The teacher who will adapt the curriculum and his/her own teaching style to meet the needs of all students in the class, will have a better chance of utilizing techniques that create a successful inclusion environment....   [tags: Special Eduation, Teaching, philosophy of educati]
:: 1 Works Cited
594 words
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Teacher Attitudes Towards Inclusion - In summary, research indicates positive shift in attitudes toward inclusion and can be fostered by teacher education in a variety of aspects pertaining to inclusion including increased administrative support, co-teaching, support from special education teachers and paraprofessionals, adequate resources to meet the needs of a wide variety of learners, and time for making accommodations, modifications, and planning (DeSimone and Parmar, 2006; Daane et al., 2008; Elliot, 2008; Gurgur & Uzuner, 2010; Jung, 2007)....   [tags: education, teaching]
:: 5 Works Cited
1279 words
(3.7 pages)
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Inclusion: Beyond Special Needs - Inclusion in education is an approach to educating students with special educational needs; under this model students with special needs spend most or all of their time with non-disabled students. Evidence from the last decade reveals that segregation of special needs students, as opposed to spending time with non-disabled students, is actually damaging to them both academically and socially. Segregating students placed in the special education category is a trend that has been vastly common in public schools, but in the last few years inclusion in general education settings is becoming a more credible option....   [tags: Educational Issues]
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2272 words
(6.5 pages)
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Financial Inclusion in India - ... Number of people served by each bank branch in Karnataka is 8500 excluding PACS and was quite high at 5106 including PACS (NABARD, 2013). In Karnataka total 61.11 per cent households accessed banking services out of which only 58.92 per cent rural households got banking services, according to census 2011. It shows the financial exclusion in rural area. Financial Inclusion in Hyderabad Karnataka Region Hyderabad Karnataka region consists of six districts are Bidar, Gulbarga, Koppal, Raichur, Yadgir, and Bellary, these districts are very backward districts in Karnataka state in terms of low rate of literacy, low human development index, poor infrastructure, poor standard of living and hig...   [tags: exclusion, karnataka, geographical size] 613 words
(1.8 pages)
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Education: Segregation to Inclusion - If every child has special needs, what are special needs children. Cade is a special needs child. Cade is also an energetic, loving, friendly, and helpful to his fellow students. The school that he attends has a program called “Getting Caught in the Act” whereby students are rewarded if they are caught in the act of doing something good. Cade plays with Legos, licks the frosting off of the cupcake, can beat just about any video game and regularly “gets caught in the act” at his school. He is like any other child except that Cade has Williams Syndrome (Gorton)....   [tags: Special Education ]
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2522 words
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From Inclusion to Friendship - “The 1% of US students with labels of severe disabilities including mental retardation have been historically excluded from ‘inclusive’ education” (Bentley, 2008, p. 543). Laws such as PL 94-142 and “No Child Left Behind” (as cited in Bentley), say that ‘public school students with all types of disabilities be educated in the least restrictive environment—‘to the maximum extent possible…with children who do not have disabilities’ the majority of these students with special education labels, such as, mental retardation and multiple disabilities are still isolated in special education classrooms (Bentley, 2008, p....   [tags: Special Education ]
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1876 words
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Multicultural and Inclusion Education - I consider myself to a long life learner, I realize this fact when I immigrated from my born country El Salvador and I started a life in the U.S. After, I few months in this country, I recognized how important was to learn the English language. But I also learned that some people had the same ambition of learning my native language Spanish due to the most recent immigration wave for Central America and Mexico. Do I consider myself a teacher or do I born to be a teacher. I do not think this is the case, if anything is true is that I was born a leaner, and on my way to achieve my education, I discovered how important is helping others to reach their educational goals....   [tags: learner, english language, eductor]
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1237 words
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Inclusion in the Classroom - Inclusion in the Classroom Inclusion can be defined as the act of being present at regular education classes with the support and services needed to successfully achieve educational goals. Inclusion in the scholastic environment benefits both the disabled student and the non-disabled student in obtaining better life skills. By including all students as much as possible in general or regular education classes all students can learn to work cooperatively, learn to work with different kinds of people, and learn how to help people in tasks....   [tags: essays papers Education Special Needs School]
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1182 words
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Inclusion in the Classroom - Inclusion in the Classroom Inclusion in classrooms is defined as combining students with disabilities and students without disabilities together in an educational environment. It provides all students with a better sense of belonging. They will enable friendships and evolve feelings of being a member of a diverse community (Bronson, 1999). Inclusion benefits students without disabilities by developing a sense of helping others and respecting other diverse people. By this, the students will build up an appreciation that everyone has unique yet wonderful abilities and personalities (Bronson, 1999)....   [tags: Education Teaching School Essays Disability]
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1625 words
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Inclusion: What is Best For Students With Disabilities - Are all children created equal. Are they all the same. Do they all need the same things. Can they all excel at the same pace. These and many more questions come up when we discuss the topic of inclusion. Inclusion is the term many educational professionals use to explain the integration of students with special needs into regular education classes. The terms mainstreaming, deinstitutionized, normalization, as well as the least restrictive environment all have been used to in the past to refer to inclusion....   [tags: Special Education] 2433 words
(7 pages)
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Taking Sides: Inclusion - Taking Sides: Inclusion According to Stout (2001) the concept of inclusion can be differentiated into mainstreaming, inclusion and full inclusion each describing the amount of time special education students become part of a normal education classes. “Inclusion is a term which expresses the commitment to educate each child, to the maximum extent possible, in the school and classroom he or she would otherwise attend” (definitions section, para. 2). This commitment is based on the belief that special needs students would profit from the regular classroom environment (Noll, 2014, p....   [tags: Mainstream, Special Education, differentiation]
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605 words
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The Debate Over the Inclusion of Students with Disabilities - ... Some of the major issues in the inclusion debate are the concerns over the effects inclusion has on students, both with and without disabilities The Positive Effects on Students The first issue that the debate is effects that the inclusion of students with disabilities have on a student’s education and everyday life. This includes the effects on both students with and without disabilities. One of the major benefits of the inclusion of students with disabilities is that it aids in their developmental growth by allowing them to developed skills learned from students without disabilities (Spring, 2014, p.122)....   [tags: liberation movement, negative issues] 1549 words
(4.4 pages)
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Does Inclusion Result In Favorable Effects? - One of the most important and disputed trends in education today is the inclusive of children and youth with handicaps into regular learning classrooms. Inclusion refers to the practice of instructing all students regardless of disability. Although the term is new, the basic law is not, and reflects the belief that students with a disability should be taught in the least restrictive environment, or as close to the mainstream of regular learning as possible. The least restrictive environment doctrine is one key element of federal special education law....   [tags: Special Education, disabilities, mainstreaming] 706 words
(2 pages)
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Mthods of Inclusion for Students with Cerebral Palsy - This assignment will be discussing Educational activities within Key Stage One particularly focusing on a baking activity. Areas such as inclusion, participation, adaption, and legislation will be centred upon. Enabling Learning is important for inclusion within the classroom, for children with Cerebral Palsy, as well as others with learning difficulties, this can be particularly useful. The development of a format that is easily understood, easily accessible and inclusive is of utmost importance (Wisker, 1996)....   [tags: Participation, Educational Activities]
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993 words
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The Inclusion on South Africa as a BRICS Country - Many critics question the validity of the inclusion of South Africa as a BRICS country. It is deemed by some that South Africa, although an emerging country, does not show significant overall growth like other African countries such as Nigeria and other Sub-Saharan countries (Besada, Tok & Winters, 2013). On the 7th of May 2014 South Africa hosted “its fifth general election” (Enca.com, 2014). In his article dated 7th May 2014 for BBC news, Milton Nkosi reported that although “about 25 million people registered to vote – roughly half the population” (Nkosi, 2014) voted....   [tags: emerging economies alliances]
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1791 words
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Working Towards Financial and Social Inclusion - I found the purpose of my life in working towards financial and social inclusion through broadening access to energy services, namely giving independent and consistent access to energy for underserved and marginalized segments. It is hard for many to comprehend that basic access to clean energy can have positive impacts that are multifold, uplifting numerous poor families towards a higher quality of life. These impacts are numerous and often immediate: a micro entrepreneur can extend his or her working day to earn that extra bit to make ends meet; a mother and her newborn no longer live while breathing the smoke of kerosene lamps; a student is motivated to study with sufficient light, and so...   [tags: microentrepreneurship in India] 544 words
(1.6 pages)
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Special Education: Examining the Pros and Cons of Inclusion in Education - If one looks at the word “Inclusion”, its definition states that the word means being a part of something or the feeling of being part of a whole. By looking at this term, one gets a sense about what inclusion education is all about (Karten p. 2). Inclusion education is the mainstreaming of Special Education students into a regular classroom (Harchik). A school that involves inclusive education makes a commitment to educate each and every student to their highest potential by whatever means necessary (Stout)....   [tags: mainstreaming, learning disabilities]
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1069 words
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Examining the Social Interactions of the Inclusion Classroom: A Grounded Theory - Examining the Social Interactions of the Inclusion Classroom: A Grounded Theory HIED 595 Texas A&M University-Commerce Examining the Social Interactions of the Elementary Inclusion Classroom: A Grounded Theory Inclusion has been one of the main focuses in the field of special education for the past two decades. Students with disabilities are being integrated in the general education classrooms at a steady pace. With the focus being on inclusion, educators are increasingly concerned with the social difficulties of students with disabilities (Lewis, Chard, & Scott, 1994)....   [tags: Education ] 1422 words
(4.1 pages)
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Inclusion in Schools is Extremely Beneficial - Inclusion in schools is extremely beneficial to exceptional students in that it helps to develop successful social skills. Although exceptional students are without a doubt different, the process of inclusion can give students feelings of self worth and allows them to feel included in the education process. Thanks to the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) and Section 504 of the Vocational Rehabilitation Act, a free and appropriate public education is mandated for students with disabilities (Peter, 1994)....   [tags: Individuals with Disabilities Education Act]
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1217 words
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Inclusion of Students with Learning Disabilities - Inclusion is a topic that is still at the forefront of educational controversy, in the classroom and also in Congress. According to The Cyclopedic Education Dictionary, inclusion can be defined in two ways: one, inclusion can be defined as the placement of disabled children in a general classroom setting for the entire school day and two, inclusion can be defined as the placement of disabled students into a general classroom setting for part of the day while they are placed in a special setting during the other part of the day (Spafford and Grosser, 1998)....   [tags: A Level Essays]
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1620 words
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Inclusion - Although no consensus exists about the definition of inclusion, it can usually be agreed upon that inclusion is a movement to merge regular and special education so that all students can be educated together in a general education classroom. Because of the lack of consensus, inclusion is a hotly debated topic in education today. Mainstreaming and Inclusion are used interchangably for many people. This is where the confusion may lie. For the purpose of this paper I will be using the term inclusion....   [tags: essays research papers] 1632 words
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Mainstreaming and Inclusion of Exceptional Children? - Mainstreaming and Inclusion of Exceptional Children. In an ever-changing world, the context of education continues to grow. The demand for higher, more diverse education often leaves teachers battling to acquire skills for improved classroom performance. It is crucial to recognize that the need for higher education is implied for all students, including those with special needs. “ The term mainstreaming was first used in the 1970’s and describes classrooms where students with disabilities and students who do not have disabilities are together (Mainstreaming in Classrooms, 2002....   [tags: essays papers]
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Inclusion - Within the past decades and a big discussion has occurred regarding the most appropriate setting within which to provide education for students in special education. Although the change in the educational environment is significant for handicapped student the concepts of inclusion also bring up new issues for the regular education classroom teachers. The movement toward full inclusion of special education students in general education setting has brought special education to a crossroad and stirred considerable debate on its future direction....   [tags: essays research papers] 1042 words
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Inclusion - Inclusion in Class Inclusion “mainstreams” physically, mentally, and multiply disabled children into regular classrooms. Back in the sixties and the seventies, disabled children were excluded all together from regular classrooms. Currently, the federal inclusion law, I.D.E.A. (Individuals with Disabilities Education Act), addresses children whose handicaps range from autistic and very severe to mild (I.D.E.A. Law Page). From state to state the laws of inclusion vary. The laws may permit the special needs children to be in regular classrooms all day and for all subjects or for just one or two subjects (Vann 31)....   [tags: essays research papers] 1185 words
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Inclusion - Educational Psychology Inclusion What a society feels about it’s diverse membership, particularly about citizens who are different, is expressed in the institutions of that society. A close look at the major institutions of our society the schools, the legislatures, and the courts should tell us a lot about the place of exceptional children in our society. In the category of exceptional children one would find a list of any and every child that requires education in academic matters as well as life skills....   [tags: essays research papers] 1633 words
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Autism Spectrum Disorder and Attitudes About Inclusion Teaching - Autism Spectrum Disorder Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) refers to a range of neurological disorders that usually affect the normal functioning of the brain. They are characterized by highly repetitive behavior, extensive impairment in communication and social interactions as well as severely restricted interests. The spectrum encompasses Autism, Childhood Disintegrative Disorder, Rett Disorder, Pervasive Development Disorder, and Asperger’s Disorder. Prevalence statistics The prevalence of ASD ranges between 3.3 and 10.6 for every 1000 children with a general mean prevalence of 6.6 per 1000 children....   [tags: Special Education, mainstreaming, disabilities] 2120 words
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Inclusion of Children with Disabilities - Inclusion of Children with Disabilities Along with many other topics of special education, the topic of inclusion has been surrounded by uncertainty and controversy for as long as the concept has been around. This controversy may stem from the fact that inclusion is expensive and experts disagree about how much time disabled students should spend in regular classrooms (Cambanis, 2001). Although this topic is controversial, it cannot be ignored. Inclusion will, at some point, affect 1% of all children born each year, who will have disabilities and the families and educators they will come in contact with (Stainback, 1985)....   [tags: Education School Special Disability Essays]
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Places as a Source of Inclusion and Exclusion for Specific Communities - Identities exist in every social sphere of our society; they vary according to sex, race, nationality, race or ethnicity, and are formed through relations of individuals and groups in different places. However, there are tensions within these, thus reinforcing or challenging inequalities. They are also a subject of a changing social context, and their inclusiveness and exclusiveness contribute to a making of society. This essay will look at places where social interactions happen, and relate them to identities of people....   [tags: relationships, communities, neighborhoods]
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Inclusion of Children with Autism - Inclusion of Children with Autism The inclusion of children with learning disabilities into normal classrooms has proved to exhibit both positive and negative effects on children with and without disabilities. However, the negative aspects of inclusion have not proven a strong enough point in that the good, which comes from this experience, severely outweighs any doubt of its success. Inclusion of autistic children has shown to be beneficial due to the notion that these 'disabled kids' can attend 'normal' classes with their non-learning disabled peers....   [tags: Teaching Education Schools Essays Papers]
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Inclusion in Our Public Schools - Retard, mentally handicapped, mentally disabled, special, mentally challenged, these are just a few of the names we have all heard in reference to individuals who have disabilities. Despite the ongoing war against what to call these people, an even bigger war wages upon the notion of letting these children into normal classes or not. The war over total inclusion has been on the front line for well over forty years, and no end is in sight. The definition of inclusion is stated by Robert Fieldman and Pearson Education as the integration of all students, even those with the most severe disabilities, into regular classrooms and all other aspects of school and community life....   [tags: Current Events] 632 words
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The Inclusion of Children with Special Needs in a Normal Classroom - Currently, children with special needs are educated in a designated classroom or included into a general classroom. Inclusion is educating special-needs students in a classroom with non-special needs students. Debate about inclusion or separate classrooms for children with disabilities has been a topic of discussion in the educational school setting for decades. Supporters of inclusion believe special-needs students, teachers, and non-disabled students do better academically and socially in a diverse classroom setting....   [tags: non special needs students, teacher, isolation]
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Inclusion is Not a One Size Fits All Solution - Combining students attending traditional education classes and students with exceptionalities is commonly termed as mainstreaming or integration. Inclusion is “the act or practice of including students with disabilities in regular school classes” as defined in Webster's dictionary (Webster, 2003). Ro Vargo was fortunate enough to have parents who closely monitored the learning environment and advocated for their daughter. They followed her education each step of the way. She continued to build on positive responses and outcomes during her educational experiences of inclusion to build her resiliency and reduce the impact of risk....   [tags: special needs education, classroom]
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How Inclusion Came to Be - How Inclusion Came to Be When children have a learning disability there are two different ways for them to be taught. One is an out of the classroom approach where children with disabilities receive extra help with a specialist separate from the regular classroom. There are also schools that only have children that are disabled and cater to only the different needs of a child with a disability. In the approach where children with disabilities are separated from non-disabled children, the child spends half the day in the mainstream classroom and half of the day separated and excluded from the mainstream classroom (Odom 2002)....   [tags: essays papers]
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Pros and Cons of Inclusion - Pros and Cons of Inclusion Inclusion 'mainstreams' physically, mentally, and multiply disabled children into regular classrooms. In the fifties and sixties, disabled children were not allowed in regular classrooms. In 1975 Congress passed the Education of all Handicapped Students Act, now called the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). IDEA mandates that all children, regardless of disability, had the right to free, appropriate education in the least restrictive environment. Different states have different variations of the law....   [tags: Education Disabled Children Schools Essays]
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SOcial and Economic Development: Inclusion and Inclusive Education - ... “Inclusion does not mean abandoning the special help and support that students with disabilities truly need. Rather, it means providing those services within more normalized settings and without the isolation and stigma often associated with special education services” (Sapon-Shevin, 1996, p. 39). ADVANTAGES OF INCLUSIVE EDUCATION Inclusive education is beneficial because it teaches a person with disability how to function in society. It's also beneficial for the peers and the adults they interact with helping them realize that people with disabilities are capable of successfully accomplishing many things....   [tags: segregated educational settings] 1117 words
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Full Inclusion versus Self-Contained or Special Schools - Full Inclusion Versus Self-Contained or Special Schools The treatment of individuals with disabilities has changed dramatically since the 1800’s. Reynolds 1988, describes, Progressive inclusion, the evolution of services provided to those with various disabilities. In the early 1800’s residential institutions, or asylums were seem as common place accommodations for individuals with hearing, visual, mental or emotional impairments. Institutions remained the primary educational support until a century later in the early 1900’s....   [tags: students with disabilities in public schools]
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Annotated Bibliography of Music Educators´ Perceptions of Inclusion - Music Educators' Perceptions of Inclusion Abraham, F. (2009). Examining the preservice experience of undergraduate music education majors: Exploring connections and dispositions through multiple perspectives a critical grounded theory. Journal of Music Teacher Education, 19(1), 80-104. doi: 10.1177/1057783709344044. The author investigated the relationship between on-campus and off-campus learning experiences of Junior level undergraduate music education majors through a grounded theory (GT) study....   [tags: study, methods, teachers, plans] 824 words
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Argument for Sonja Livingston’s Inclusion in the Literary Canon - The literary canon is those works considered by scholars, critics, and teachers to be the most important to read and study, which collectively constitute the “masterpieces” of literature. (Meyer 2175) In the past there has been much debate on whether non-fiction should be considered for inclusion in the canon, but non-fiction writers being considered part of the canon is not unheard of, and is already a reality – George Orwell, Henry David Thoreau, Ernest Hemingway- all had a significant body of non-fictional work and are well respected, well established members....   [tags: Literature ]
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Blending the Classroom: The Inclusion of New Media Tools in Education - Blending the Classroom: The Inclusion of New Media Tools in Education As the Common Core State Standards are implemented into curriculum in elementary, middle, and high schools across the country, teaching practices must be adjusted to meet new requirements and expectations. Technology use is now a central focus of the standards, which concerns many teachers for a wide variety of reasons including lack of teacher training, a decline in face-to-face communication skills, the lack of student control, the decline in test scores and essential skills, and even the role of the teacher becoming obsolete (Wilson, 2013)....   [tags: technology, educators, students, skills] 2115 words
(6 pages)
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Special Education and Inclusion - Special Education and Inclusion Many people seem to look past how learning-disabled students would feel to be placed in a mainstream classroom which includes students without disabilities rather than go to class in a segregated/special education classroom with only other students who also have learning disabilities. There are many researches constantly going on studying the effects of inclusion in classrooms to see if learning-disabled students achieve better in mainstream classes. Students with learning disabilities feel better about themselves when they are included in classes with their peers who don’t have learning disabilities....   [tags: essays papers]
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Inclusion Effective or Ineffective - Inclusion Effective or Ineffective Since the 1980's more and more school have began to practice the technique of inclusion in their classrooms. Inclusion is a term which expresses commitment to educate each child to the maximum extent appropriate, in the classroom he or she would otherwise attend.( Education Resources. "Special Education" Inclusion. "www.weac.org/resource/june96/speced.htm. Nov 15, 1998).Most schools began this process by main streaming. Main streaming is usually refers to the selective placement of special education students in one or more "regular" education classes.(Education Resources...)For example a student with a learning disabilities would have som...   [tags: Teaching Public Education] 795 words
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Attitudes Toward Teaching Disabled Students in Inclusive Classes - Purpose and Hypotheses of the Study The purpose of the study by DeSimone & Parmar (2006) was to scrutinize the beliefs and knowledge of general education teachers of mathematics at the middle school level concerning teaching learning disabled students in inclusive classes. The study explored the following four questions: 1. What are the generally held beliefs of general education teachers of mathematics in the middle school toward including learning disabled students in the general education classroom....   [tags: education, inclusion]
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Special Education Needs Policy - Introduction Early years providers regardless of type, size or funding must comply with the legal requirements set out within the Early Years Foundation Stage ( EYFS) so as to meet the needs of all children within the setting (DCSF 2008a, p11). The objective of this report is to critically evaluate the Special Educational Needs Policy used in a setting which support anti discriminatory practice and promote inclusion (appendix 2). Within the context of a faith based early years setting in Dewsbury....   [tags: Education, inclusion] 1947 words
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Inclusion Special Ed - Inclusion Special Ed INCLUSION OF SPECIAL ED STUDENTS Inclusive education means that all students in a school, despite 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. These federal regulations include rulings that guide the regulation....   [tags: essays papers]
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Social Inclusion through Recreation for the Disabled - Social Inclusion through Recreation There are many social impacts that are affiliated with recreation. These social impacts can change the lives of people who interact and take part in leisure activities in the outside world. Even though people who are disabled work with non disabled people, there is a lack of social connection between them. Recreation is one thing that can build a stronger connection. My paper focuses primarily on social inclusion for disabled people through recreation. Experiencing a sense of belonging entails individuals having a valued set of social relationships....   [tags: Disability Handicap Handicapped] 2878 words
(8.2 pages)
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Benefits of Inclusion for Students with Learning Disabilities - Benefits of Inclusion for Students with Learning Disabilities There are many benefits for learning disabled students when placed in an inclusive classroom. Research has shown that students with learning disabilities can be supported in a general education classroom setting for the entire day with academic achievement as high as or higher than those in a separate setting (McLeskey & Waldron, 1998). There are many positive benefits which include improved social skills, stronger peer relationships, enhanced academic performance, and positive feeling about one self....   [tags: Learning Disabilities Education Classroom Essays]
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Inclusion of Games in National Education Curriculum - Inclusion of Games in National Education Curriculum The inclusion of games in the national curriculum for physical education, provide children with a wide range of benefits, which can lead to increased physical and mental development through sport. Team games have recently been emphasised in the national curriculum, with a privileged status for games establishing within the activity based framework of the national curriculum (Williams, 2000). It is a common fact that sport can provide children with positive and enjoyable experiences, and through the appropriate teaching and learning of games, these experiences can be developed to provide children with the abi...   [tags: Papers] 1675 words
(4.8 pages)
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The Benefits of Inclusion Classroom Setting for Students with Austism Spectrum Disorders - The Benefits of Inclusion Classroom Settings for Students with Autism Spectrum Disorders Today with the help of educators, policy makers, advocates, families, and communities, educational researchers have been able to establish various instructional and behavioral techniques. these different methods have been implemented to better the lives of children with disabilities particularly within the education system. Overtime, the public education system has ben transformed due to the interventions and practices advancing the institutions to new heights....   [tags: teaching students with special needs] 1344 words
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