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by etc.,Stewart W. Ehly
Download Working with Parents of Exceptional Children fb2
  • Author:
    etc.,Stewart W. Ehly
  • ISBN:
    0801615429
  • ISBN13:
    978-0801615429
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Mosby (February 1985)
  • Pages:
    302 pages
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1846 kb
  • ePUB format
    1803 kb
  • DJVU format
    1901 kb
  • Rating:
    4.7
  • Votes:
    410
  • Formats:
    txt mbr lit rtf


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ISBN13:9780801615429. Release Date:January 1985.

Working with parents of exceptional children. Learn More at LibraryThing. Stewart W Ehly at LibraryThing. ISBN 9780801615429 (978-0-8016-1542-9) Hardcover, Times Mirror/Mosby College Pub, 1985. Find signed collectible books: 'Working with parents of exceptional children'.

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4 Exceptional Children. Four general classes of exceptional individuals may thus be distinguished. the character and limits of the group with which the individual in question is to be compared. The old saying, "In a company of the blind the one-eyed man is king" is sound psychology. physical development (Springfield, 11. Illinois Congress of Parents and Teachers and Division of Education for Exceptional Children, Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction, 1950). Garrison, Karl C, The Psychology of Exceptional Children, rev. ed. (New York, The Ronald Press Company, 1950).

The Working With Children Check (WWCC) is an Australian background check requirement, assessing the criminal record of those working or volunteering in child-related work. The check is known as the WWCC (or WWC) in most states and territories. The equivalent check in Queensland is known as a "Blue Card.

Group work projects with parents of handicapped children. With some exceptions, the services provided for the care of young children with intellectual impairment focus predominantly upon the health and abilities of the child, thereby neglecting more general aspects of the child's psychological functioning and the family situation as a whole. Although the growing trend is to train parents in the use of behavioural methods, this paper argues the need to provide more general counselling facilities for all families with disabled children. Three basic frameworks are described which are considered necessary for professionals engaged in counselling.

Book by Ehly, Stewart W