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What Is Disability Culture? | Brown | Disability Studies Quarterly. Retrieved September 6, 2015, from http://dsq-sds.org/article/view/343/433 Darrow, A. (2013). Culturally Responsive Teaching: Understanding Disability Culture.
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Also, hormones such as testosterone and estrogen, and evolution offer some insight in to the psychological differences in the genders (Santrock, 2009). However, there is mounting evidence that the gender roles and stereotypes are being taught from childhood, and studies point out that the teaching of gender roles at an early age greatly affects a child’s identity of their gender and the opposite sex. Through parents’ toy selections, children learn what is appropriate and inappropriate for their gender (Wood, Desmarais & Gugula, 2002). Though boys have a strict set of rules and expectations for their role in society, girls’ roles are not as consistent. This factor causes gender conflict within girls and causes problems with boys because they are highly restricted in what they can do (O’Brien, Peyton, Mistry, Hruda, Jacobs, Caldera, Huston & Roy, 2000).
Inclusive Education Discussion Paper. Retrieved March 8, 2010, from http://eprints.qut.edu.au/26314/1/c26314.pdf Foreman, P. (2008). Inclusion in Action. Victoria: Cengage Learning Australia Konza, D. (2008). Inclusion of students with disabilities in new times: responding to the challenge.