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Quality Literacy Instruction for Students with Autism Spectrum Disorders Formato Kindle
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In a later chapter, Dr. Kara Hume gives an example of scheduling to keep the student aware and one task. Each student is given a schedule that shows what is expected for that day, so they know what to expect when they come in. So far so good, all students need structure. But what about the student who is easily distracted, or has trouble with multiple instructions? For this, Dr. Hume suggests a “visual schedule,” where symbols or illustrations are used. For an activity that involves listening, a picture of a kid with headphones can be used. For math problems, 2+2 can be used, or you can use a pie chart, ruler, or abacus. This can be applied to reading a chapter as well; you can break it down into characters, events, or how the characters change.
What we have here is a case study on literacy for autistic students, written by a selection of experts on educating students with special needs. The general purpose of the book is to provide instructional approaches for literacy, but in a way that allows them to be educated with all other students. The use of visual cues and scheduling teaches time management, while story diagramming teaches them to focus on multiple factors, not just one.
Unfortunately, many of the services discussed in this book, such as resource rooms, will be unavailable in many schools. It remains to be seen how the nation’s schools will improve with regard to special education services.
It is not only a quality book because of the research basis for the ideas, it is written in a
great foremat that is easy to read. It would be an excellent "text" for a class on ASD and Literacy.