Making It Work
Educating the Blind/Visually Impaired Student in the Regular School
A volume in the series: Critical Concerns in Blindness. Editor(s): Edward C. Bell, Louisiana Tech University.
“Making It Work is destined to be the definitive guide for years to come on how to make the regular school education a successful experience for blind/visually impaired children. With chapters flowing logically and full of detailed, useful information, it will be an essential handbook for school staff, specialized service providers, and parents of blind/visually impaired children. This is an exquisite, enlightened guide for the education of blind/visually impaired children in the new millennium.”
~ Joe Cutter, Early Childhood O&M Specialist
"With its scope, attention to detail, and skillful presentation of the larger issues involved in the education of students who are blind/visually impaired in regular school, Making It Work is a timely and most welcome resource for educational teams."
~ Missy Garber, Pennsylvania College of Optometry
Why the Regular School? Raising Expectations. A Skills Definition of Blindness. The Skills and Tools of Blindness. Setting the Stage for Success: Essentials That Must Be in Place. Writing IEP Goals and Objectives. Specifics for Classroom Teachers. Accessing the Curriculum: Classroom Techniques and Subject Guide. The Role of the Teacher’s Aide. Adapting Materials. Technology. Report from the Classroom: Inspiration and Advice from Those Who Have Been There. Resources. References.
Web price: $39.09 (Reg. 45.99)
Web price: $73.09 (Reg. 85.99)
- Accessible Education for Blind Learners Kindergarten through Post-Secondary
- Encyclopedia of Sports & Recreation for People with Visual Impairments
- Getting Ready for College Begins in Third Grade Working Toward an Independent Future for Your Blind/Visually Impaired Child
- Independent Movement and Travel in Blind Children A Promotion Model
- Seeing Beyond Blindness
- The Blind Need Not Apply A History of Overcoming Prejudice in the Orientation and Mobility Profession
- The Blindness Revolution Jernigan in His Own Words