The hearing-impaired child in the Jewish classroom
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The hearing-impaired child in the Jewish classroom

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Published by [Our Way] in New York .
Written in English


  • Deaf children -- Education,
  • Jewish children -- Education,
  • Hearing impaired children -- Education,
  • Teachers of the deaf -- Handbooks, manuals, etc,
  • Inclusive education

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Batya Jacob.
GenreHandbooks, manuals, etc.
ContributionsNational Jewish Council for the Disabled.
LC ClassificationsHV2437 .J33 1999
The Physical Object
Pagination29 p., a-e leaves :
Number of Pages29
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23062689M
LC Control Number2009373369

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Teaching Deaf and Hard of Hearing Students takes a practical look at the challenges of teaching subject matter to deaf children. The book gives suggestions about what teachers can do in the classroom that will make a positive difference in how their deaf students learn.5/5(6). When teaching hearing-impaired children, teachers should ensure that the hearing and listening environment in the classroom is optimal for the child. There should also be minimal distance between the teacher and the child so that lip reading is easier and the teacher should face the child . The book encouraged every child to note these differences and to bring anyone who bore Jewish features on the attention of our parents or teachers. I was horrified by the crimes Jewish people were being accused of - killing babies, loan-sharking, basic dishonesty, and conspiring to . Classroom Adaptations to Help Children with Hearing Loss with Visual Learning or Visual Cues Allow the child to move to another seat, chair or place in the room that allows him or her to see better as classroom activities change. Adults and children should be reminded to not speak with hands or other things in front of their mouths.

Schools haven’t extensively addressed environmental noise in the classroom despite research revealing classroom acoustics as a problem. “Too many classrooms have been found to be excessively noisy and not appropriate for the learning of a hearing-impaired child using amplification” (Ross, Brackett, & Maxon, ; Crandell, & Smaldino, ). MCS - Menucha Classroom Solutions - kosher book list - Secular Book List- secular children’s books - in order to assist parents and teachers with making educated choices regarding secular literature. A Jewish Book Box Subscription You're one box away from a good book. Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Hearing impaired students are challenged to keep up with the day-to-day lectures. A student’s outlook on school performance and study habits can be improved by modifying the instructional methods. By incorporating these methods into the curriculum, teachers impact the classroom values, student reactions, and overall testing results.

During the Nuremberg Trial, The Jewish Question in Classroom Instruction, Don't Trust a Fox in a Green Meadow or the Oath of a Jew, and The Poisonous Mushroom were received as documents in evidence. Because they were admitted as evidence and document the practices of the Nazis, these books have an authenticity that sounds a very persuasive. Amanda Morin worked as a classroom teacher and as an early intervention specialist for 10 years. She is the author of The Everything Parent’s Guide to Special Education. Two of her children have learning differences. Reviewed by. Reviewed by. Donna Volpitta, EdD is co-author of The Resilience Formula: A Guide to Proactive. HEARING IMPAIRED CHILDREN Preface Sometimes parents just do not know where to begin once their child has been diagnosed as deaf or hearing impaired. This booklet will help answer some of the questions these parents might have. A resource section has been included for parents and professionals on pages , for future reference. Our Forgotten Children: Hard Of Hearing Pupils In The Schools (Third Edition) (compare prices), is published by the AG Bell Association. This book has become a classic, discussing the needs of hard of hearing children who can be overlooked.