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Teaching Reading to Nonverbal Children
Even today, children who are nonverbal or preverbal may lack the opportunities they deserve to learn to read or write, or may not be recognized as readers or writers when they have learned the skills but have not been provided the tools needed to show that they have learned to do so.
Teaching Reading to Teens and Young Adults
Teens and young adults with developmental disabilities or other special needs may show signs of reading readiness and be highly motivated to learn to read long after they are given opportunities in the classroom, community or at home. Reluctant readers can find books with age appropriate characters.
Teaching Relatives To Be Caregivers
Teaching family members to care for your while who is partially disabled by developmental delays, a chronic health condition, or other special needs may be more complicated than training a babysitter or other caregiver. Some relatives may be less likely to follow your expertise, rules or wishes.
Teaching Students in Inclusive Classrooms
Teachers often build inclusive classrooms for mainstream children to develop better social skills, self discipline, higher self esteem, encourage academic competence or to support special ed students with IEPs through Universal Design in education curriculum, modifying lesson plans and peer support.
Teaching Teens to Plan Meals and Cook
Children with disabilities can learn to plan meals and cook at home. Learning to follow or create their own favorite recipes is a great way to build a healthy lifestyle.
Teddy Bear Hospital Events for Children
Communities may offer Teddy Bear Hospital events for kindergarteners, where nursing and medical students have been trained to communicate with and soothe children's fears about hospitalization or medical procedures. Teddy bear picnics may include first aid clinics during children's hospital tours.
Teens and Pre-Teens with Down Syndrome
Teenagers and children in transition to adolescence who are growing up with Down syndrome often face the same challenges as their mainstream peers, and may also experience additional struggles that are just as important to evaluate and understand. Reliable resources are available for families.
Teens with Disabilities - Transition to Adulthood
Children with special needs often have the same transition issues, instincts and preferences as their mainstream peers, and benefit from programs that address these as well as their individual needs
Teens with Type One Diabetes
Teens with Type 1 Diabetes face the same challenges of adolescence as their mainstream peers, with the added stress of managing a chronic condition with terrible complications. They deserve ongoing support and encouragement whether diagnosed in early childhood or while dealing with a new diagnosis.
Teething Babies with Down Syndrome
Babies with Down syndrome experience discomfort when teething just like their mainstream peers. There are safe and often effective strategies for reducing pain and comforting infants dealing with erupting teeth and associated symptoms.
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