Annotation. This incisive book provides parents with the means to ensure that their deaf or hard of hearing child becomes a proficient reader and writer.
Author: David Alan Stewart
Publisher: Gallaudet University Press
Annotation. This incisive book provides parents with the means to ensure that their deaf or hard of hearing child becomes a proficient reader and writer. In nine chapters, parents will learn about the relationship of language to reading and writing, including the associated terminology, the challenges that deaf children face, and the role of schools. They'll also learn activities that they can engage in at home that will strengthen their children's reading and writing capabilities. Literacy and Your Deaf Child outlines how children acquire language and describes the auditory and visual links to literacy. With this information parents can make informed decisions regarding hearing aids, cochlear implants, speechreading, and sign communication to best enhance their child's language development. Parents will discover how to create environments at home and in their community for fostering their child's literacy, especially in school by learning how to work closely with their child's teachers. The book also refersthroughout,to the developmental link between American Sign Language and English literacy for children who use sign communication, making it the best guide available for all deaf children and their parents.
Signing for Hearing Children's Literacy Marilyn Daniels. initiated by the Americans with Disabilities Act, many Deaf children, who would have previously received their ... Specifically, you want to understand your child's needs.
Author: Marilyn Daniels
Explores how sign language can be used to improve hearing children's English vocabulary, reading ability, spelling proficiency, self-esteem, and comfort with expressing emotions.
Vocabulary norms for deaf children : The Lexington School for the Deaf education series , book VII . ... Preventing reading difficulties in young children . ... Literacy and your deaf child : What every parent should know .
Author: Peter V. Paul
Publisher: Jones & Bartlett Learning
The Fourth Edition of Language and Deafness covers language and literacy development from preschool through adolescence. Content includes the basics of language development and the relationship between language and cognition. Oral communication methods and English-like signing systems are also covered, along with linguistics/sociolinguistics of American Sign Language. Multicultural aspects, including bilingualism and second-language learning, are covered in detail.
Many deaf children may come to literacy with developing rather than age - appropriate sign language skills and only basic skills ... There follows some suggestions about ways in which you can support your child's literacy development .
Author: Pamela Knight
Publisher: Multilingual Matters
This text is intended primarily for parents but should also be of interest to teachers and related professionals. It addresses both practical and theoretical issues related to the development and education of deaf children. It considers these areas largely from a sign bilingual perspective.
Principles and practices of literacy development for deaf learners : A historical overview . Journal of Deaf Studies ... I see a voice : Deafness , language , and the senses : A philosophical history . ... Literacy and your deaf child .
Author: John W. Adams
This is a handbook for readers who wish to learn more about providing services to individuals who are deaf or hard of hearing. It provides basic knowledge of Deaf Culture and the hard of hearing population, the aesthetics of American Sign Language, and an awareness of hearing loss and its influence on family and community life.
The deaf musicians. New York, NY: G.P. Putnum's Sons. Stewart, D. A. & Clarke, B. R. (2003). Literacy and your deaf child: What every parent should know. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press. Uhlberg, M. (2009).
Author: Lyn Schraer-Joiner
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Written by an expert in the field who is both a teacher and a teacher-educator, this book is an in-depth and practical resource for educators and parents who wish to introduce music to children with hearing loss. Author Lyn Schraer-Joiner makes a compelling case for offering music education to children with hearing loss before presenting a series of important and up-to-date teaching strategies meant to inform their educational experience, including preparations for the classroom, communication strategies for parents and teaching staff, and tips on more specific or technical matters such as conducting musical audiograms. These resources provide a solid background for hands-on instructional materials such as music lessons, supplemental activities, educational resources, discussion points, and journal samples for the classroom and home. Schraer-Joiner goes to great lengths to offer detailed, purposeful suggestions for specific classroom settings such as general music, choral ensemble, and instrumental ensemble as well as a set of recommended listening lessons that take this potential variety of settings into account. Furthermore, Schraer-Joiner provides suggestions for incorporating music into everyday activities and also presents an overview of recent research which reinforces the benefits of music upon social and emotional development as well as speech and language development. Each chapter concludes with a section entitled "For Your Consideration" which features review questions, ideas, and instructional activities that teachers and parents can accomplish with deaf and hard of hearing children. The book's "Kids Only" online component provides deaf and hard-of-hearing children with descriptions of the many opportunities available to them in the arts, inspirational case studies and stories, as well as important ideas and topics for deaf and hard-of-hearing children to consider discussing with the teachers, family members, and healthcare professionals that they work with. The message of this book is a powerful one particularly in this day and age. As hearing aid and cochlear implant technologies improve and become increasingly widespread, all teachers--especially music teachers--should expect to see more deaf and hard-of-hearing children in their classrooms. Awareness and preparation are not only vital in aiding these children in the classroom, but are in fact required of teachers by federal law. This book is a comprehensive resource for teachers and parents who wish to gain a better understanding of the emerging field of music education for students with hearing loss.
Essential Readings on Stress and Coping among Parents of Deaf and Hearing-Impaired Children. ... A Guidebook for Helping Your Young Deaf or Hard of Hearing Child Learn to Listen and Communicate. ... Literacy and Your Deaf Child.
Author: Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr.
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
The Early Childhood Education Intervention Treatment Planner provides all the elements necessaryto quickly and easily develop formal education treatment plans that take the educational professional a step further past the writing of goals for Individualized Education Plans (IEPs) as well as mental health treatment plans. The educational treatment plan process assists the professional in identifying interventions and communicating to others the specific method, means, format, and/or creative experience by which the student will be assisted in attaining IEP goals. Critical tool for treating the most common problems encountered in treating children ages 3-6 Saves you hours of time-consuming paperwork, yet offers the freedom to develop customized educational treatment plans Organized around 27 main presenting problems, including autism, cultural and language issues, depression, eating and elimination concerns, cognitive and neurological impairment, oppositional behavior, school entry readiness, and others Over 1,000 well-crafted, clear statements describe the behavioral manifestations of each relational problem, long-term goals, short-term objectives, and educational interchange Easy-to-use reference format helps locate educational treatment plan components by disability Includes a sample treatment plan that conforms to the requirements of most third-party payors and accrediting agencies (including HCFA, JCAHO, and NCQA)
The situation gets a little trickier with regard to the impact of cued speech on deaf children's literacy skills. ... On the basis of these findings, supporters of cued speech in the United States and Canada have advocated for its ...
Author: Marc Marschark
Publisher: Oxford University Press
A concise guide explains the current research on the development of deaf children, urges the importance of communication with deaf children by sign language as early as possible, and provides information on resources for the deaf and their parents. UP.
The majority of the research has focused on hearing children's emergent literacy , but studies in the field of deafness also demonstrate that young deaf children are learning about reading and writing in the early childhood years ...
Author: Marc Marschark
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
This title is a major professional reference work in the field of deafness research. It covers all important aspects of deaf studies: language, social/psychological issues, neuropsychology, culture, technology, and education.
In deconstructing literacy, it is paramount that we look at the cognitive skills needed for facilitative reading and ... Research on the literacy development of deaf students has been largely constrained by theories of how children who ...
Author: H-Dirksen L. Bauman
Publisher: U of Minnesota Press
This groundbreaking volume introduces readers to the key concepts and debates in deaf studies, offering perspectives on the relevance and richness of deaf ways of being in the world. In Open Your Eyes, leading and emerging scholars, the majority of whom are deaf, consider physical and cultural boundaries of deaf places and probe the complex intersections of deaf identities with gender, sexuality, disability, family, and race. Together, they explore the role of sensory perception in constructing community, redefine literacy in light of signed languages, and delve into the profound medical, social, and political dimensions of the disability label often assigned to deafness. Moving beyond proving the existence of deaf culture, Open Your Eyes shows how the culture contributes vital insights on issues of identity, language, and power, and, ultimately, challenges our culture’s obsession with normalcy. Contributors: Benjamin Bahan, Gallaudet U; Douglas C. Baynton, U of Iowa; Frank Bechter, U of Chicago; MJ Bienvenu, Gallaudet U; Brenda Jo Brueggemann, Ohio State U; Lennard J. Davis, U of Illinois, Chicago; Lindsay Dunn, Gallaudet U; Lawrence Fleischer, California State U, Northridge; Genie Gertz, California State U, Northridge; Hilde Haualand, FAFO Institute; Robert Hoffmeister, Boston U; Tom Humphries, U of California, San Diego; Arlene Blumenthal Kelly, Gallaudet U; Marlon Kuntze, U of California, Berkeley; Paddy Ladd, U of Bristol; Harlan Lane, Northeastern U; Joseph J. Murray, U of Iowa; Carol Padden, U of California, San Diego.
Language and Theory of Mind: A study of deaf children. Child Development, 78(2) ... Educational interpreters and access to education for deaf and hard of hearing students. ... Literacy and Your Deaf Child: What Every Parent Should Know.
Author: Management Association, Information Resources
Publisher: IGI Global
Along with the introduction of technology in nearly every facet of human life comes the question of the ethical side of using technology to improve the human condition, whether that be physically or mentally. The capabilities of human enhancement technologies have created a dual-sided approach to discussing human enhancement: the critical approach of attempting to reach human perfection and the ethics within that idea and the endless capabilities of technology that have greatly impacted the medical field. It is essential to discuss both aspects within these emerging technologies, whether as separate entities or as cohesive units. Ranging from disease detection and treatment to implants and prosthetics to robotics and genetic engineering, human enhancement technologies are widespread and multi-purposed. By going beyond the capabilities of human hands, these technologies have propelled modern medicine and healthcare to new levels that have allowed humans to face new treatments or assistive technologies not seen before. The Research Anthology on Emerging Technologies and Ethical Implications in Human Enhancement covers the primary technologies and tools being used in medicine and healthcare along with discussions on the ethics of enhancing the human body. Topics covered include prosthetics and implants, robotics, human disorders/diseases and treatments and smart technologies, along with law and theory. This publication serves as a valuable reference work for doctors, medical professionals, researchers, students, professionals, and practitioners involved in fields that include ethics, medicine, computer science, robotics, genetics, assistive technologies, nanotechnology, biomedical engineering, and biotechnology.
All children and adults , both hearing and deaf , must be computer literate to function effectively in today's world . ... Language and Literacy Development in Children Who Are Deaf ( Schirmer , 2000 ) , and Literacy and Your Deaf Child ...
Author: Donald F. Moores
This in-depth collection by 17 renowned international scholars that details a developmental framework to maximize academic success for deaf students from kindergarten through grade 12. Part One: The Context commences with an overview of the state of general education and that of deaf learners, followed by a state-of-the art philosophical position on the selection of curriculum. Part Two: The Content considers critical subjects for deaf learners and how to deliver them, including mathematics, print literacy, science, social studies, and physical education. This section also addresses the role of itinerant services, as well as how to teach Deaf culture, provide for students with multiple disabilities, and facilitate school-to-work transitions. Part Three: Instructional Considerations Across the Curriculum provides suggestions and guidelines for assessing and planning programs for deaf students using meaningful contexts; optimizing the academic performance of deaf students with emphasis on access and opportunities; implementing a cognitive strategy that encourages teaching for and about thinking as an overriding princip≤ establishing instructional and practical communication in the classroom, especially in relation to ASL and English-based signing; and solving old problems with new strategies, including Web-based technologies, resources, and applications. The lessons of these assembled scholars coalesce in the Part Four: Summary as a general recommendation for ongoing adaptability, a fitting capstone to this extraordinary volume of work.
... place for deaf individuals during the transition years: A preliminary investigation. Journal of Applied Rehabilitation Counseling, 30(1), 22–30. Stewart, D. A., & Clarke, B. R. (2003). Literacy and Your Deaf Child: What Every Parent ...
Author: Starcevic, Ana
Publisher: IGI Global
Neuroscientists found that chronic stress and cortisol can trigger long-term changes in brain structure and connectivity in individuals and emphasize the importance of reducing stressful factors in one’s daily life. Early exposure to stressful events can make a person more vulnerable to anxiety and other mood disorders later in their lifetime. Those who take active steps to reduce their stress through various means such as physical activity or therapy can reduce the negative long-term effects on the brain. Chronic Stress and Its Effect on Brain Structure and Connectivity is an essential reference source that presents current information on chronic stress management, the impact of mass media coverage on the human mind, and the effects of post-traumatic stress. Featuring research on topics such as the neurophysiological basis of moods, trauma, quantum cognition, mental health, therapy, and neurobiology, this book is ideally designed for mental health professionals, neuroscientists, neurologists, psychiatrists, researchers, and therapists.
Literacy Attainment Among Children Who Are Deaf or Hard of Hearing The Past, the Present, and the Future The chapter ... described in the review has changed significantly in the two decades that have elapsed since its publication.
Author: Susan R. Easterbrooks
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
"The Oxford Handbook on Deaf Studies Series began in 2010 with it first volume. The series presents state-of-the art information across an array of topics pertinent to deaf individuals and deaf learners, such as cognition, neuroscience, attention, memory, learning, and language. The present handbook, The Oxford Handbook on Deaf Studies in Literacy, is the 5th in this series, rounding out the topics with the most up-to-date information on literacy learning among deaf and hard of hearing learners (DHH)"--
But books or magazines dealing with the football, or fashion, which you are interested in, are too hard to read; so you stop reading except in school when you have to; and so your reading level shows no improvement.
Author: Derek Brinkley
Publisher: A&C Black
The majority of deaf children are taught in the mainstream system, but are much more likely to underachieve at school than their hearing counterparts. Supporting Deaf Children and Young People is a comprehensive guide to working with deaf and hearing-impaired students in a variety of educational settings. The book features an overview of current areas of controversy and difficulty within deaf education, as well as offering practical advice and strategies for supporting deaf individuals, such as • raising literacy and numeracy standards • identifying and circumventing avoidance strategies • incorporating deaf-friendly resources and activities into lesson plans • working with parents and other professionals. The book also includes advice on aids and technology, as well as looking at the social and emotional side of being a deaf student today. The supportive and positive voice of the author will help readers analyze and reflect on their teaching in order to find their own solutions to supporting their students.
Literacy and your deaf child : What every parent should know . Washington , DC : Gallaudet University Press . Stotsky , S. ( 1983 ) . Research on reading / writing relationships : A synthesis and suggested directions .
Author: Patricia L. McAnally
Publisher: Pro Ed
This book was written specifically for professors and college students in teacher training programs for deaf education and for classroom teachers working with deaf and hard-of-hearing learners. It is one of the very few books on the market that focuses entirely on the hearing-impaired. It consists of three sections, each one providing in-depth information on topics critical to the teaching of reading to this specific population. * Section one: "Foundations" - contains chapters dealing with theory and research in such topics as: cognition, reading, language, literary development, vocabulary and comprehension. One chapter on ASL, English, and Reading looks at the research in the area of second-language learners and discusses its application to deaf and hard-of-hearing students. * Section two: "Instructional Management" - deals with instructional management and describes instructional systems and designs. These chapters look at current trends in education and how these trends apply to the education of students who are deaf and hard of hearing. * Section three: "Applications" - focuses on specific instructional models in reading, writing, and spelling, detailing strategies that have been successfully used with deaf and hard-of-hearing learners. The last chapter in this section discusses assessment, giving information, and examples of both formal and authentic procedures.
Limited research on the literacy gains of children in bilingual deaf programs in the United States has also had mixed ... by the National Clearinghouse for English Language Acquisition : “Which language did your child learn first?
Author: Peter V. Paul
A significant number of d/Deaf and hard of hearing (d/Dhh) children and adolescents experience challenges in acquiring a functional level of English language and literacy skills in the United States (and elsewhere). To provide an understanding of this issue, this book explores the theoretical underpinnings and synthesizes major research findings. It also covers critical controversial areas such as the use of assistive hearing devices, language, and literacy assessments, and inclusion. Although the targeted population is children and adolescents who are d/Dhh, contributors found it necessary to apply our understanding of the development of English in other populations of struggling readers and writers such as children with language or literacy disabilities and those for whom English is not the home language. Collectively, this information should assist scholars in conducting further research and enable educators to develop general instructional guidelines and strategies to improve the language and literacy levels of d/Dhh students. It is clear that there is not a ‘one-size-fits-all’ concept, but, rather, research and instruction should be differentiated to meet the needs of d/Dhh students. It is our hope that this book stimulates further theorizing and research and, most importantly, offers evidence- and reason-based practices for improving language and literacy abilities of d/Dhh students.