Download Children's Understanding of Disability by Ann Lewis PDF

By Ann Lewis

Kid's knowing of incapacity is a beneficial addition to the talk surrounding the combination of youngsters with detailed wishes into traditional colleges. Taking the perspective of the youngsters themselves, it explores how scholars with critical studying problems and their non-disabled classmates engage. Ann Lewis examines what occurs while non-disabled little ones and students with serious studying problems interact frequently over the process a yr. She additionally comprises the perspectives of youngsters operating in segregated particular schooling. From her findings, she attracts implications for constructing an inclusive ethos in faculties and different groups.

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This angered the special school headteacher because it contrasted with the approach taken by the child’s special school teachers. They were struggling to teach the child to be as ‘normal’ as possible. If staff in special and mainstream schools can share in discussion about such assumptions it should help to acknowledge and so prevent these kinds of double standards, which may be inappropriate, from developing. Preparation of staff for creating or developing an inclusive ethos needs to include all members of the school community.

Chapter 3 Moving towards an Inclusive ethos The link schemes stemmed from the shared convictions of the adults involved. These convictions rested on the view that education should be concerned with more than the acquisition of subject knowledge. The staff believed that education should equip children, socially and emotionally, for living harmoniously with people different from themselves. One mechanism to foster this was to arrange for pupils to work with a more diverse group of children and young people than those found within each school.

However, the MLD school children with whom I talked rarely mentioned work as a disliked aspect of their mainstream schools. Only three children named work as a disliked feature of those schools and, conversely, nearly one child in three gave ‘lessons’ as something they had positively liked (drawing attention to particular curricular areas, notably swimming and cooking): ‘I was good at sounds work’ (Rhys, age 10) ‘I liked doing numbers’ (Ramon, age 10) ‘Best thing was swimming’ (said individually by Alan, age 9; Eva, age 11; and Lee, age 10) Pictures of liked aspects of mainstream schools often reflected this enthusiasm for aspects of the curriculum.

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