Is the Inclusion Model Good for Students who are Deaf/Hard of Hearing

Special education students are first and foremost general education students. Many, if not most, school districts in the US are actively embracing the inclusion model of education, in which all students are educated in the mainstream classroom, regardless of the diversity of their needs. Students who are deaf and hard of hearing (DHH) have special needs but not they are not due to learning disorders like most other special education populations. The primary difference between students with hearing loss and their classmates is that they do not access speech as fully. Background noise and distance have exaggerated effects on the student with hearing loss as compared to typically hearing peers. Students who are DHH-only have learning gaps and unique needs secondary to access to communication issues, not learning disorders.  

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Details

Type
Article / Report
Audience
Administrators, Educators, Family / Community, Related Services / Support Staff, Students
Topic
Accommodations & Modifications, Assessment, Behavior, Co-Teaching, Coaching, Kansas Curricular Standards, Curriculum, Dyslexia, Early Childhood Transition, Emergency Safety Interventions, English for Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL)/English Language Learners (ELL), Evaluation & Eligibility for IDEA, Family/Community Engagement, IEP, Instruction, LRE and Inclusion, Mathematics, Mental Health, Multi-Tier System of Supports (MTSS), Reading, Recruitment and Retention, School Improvement, Secondary Transition, Sensory Losses, Social, Emotional & Character Development, Specially Designed Instruction, Technology/Assistive Technology, Universal Design for Learning
Age
All Ages
Provider
Kansas Teachers of the Deaf (TOD) Endorsement & Professional Development Project

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