Tip #26: Parents: You have a voice and a critical decision-making role throughout the whole special education process. You know your child best–be sure to ask questions and never stop advocating for your child in a professional, productive way.
After reviewing your Prior Written Notice or other documents, call the Parents’ Place of Maryland or your Local Family Support Coordinator with any questions. Ask about language you don’t understand and discuss different options. They can help prepare you for upcoming meetings.
Rocco Aiello, Coordinator for Adapted Physical Education and Corollary Sports, St. Mary’s County Public Schools. Talk to Rocco Aiello about his amazing journey as an Adapted Physical Education teacher and you soon discover that he is all about inspiration. In fact, Aiello is either inspiring children with disabilities to discover the joys and benefits of […]
These modules integrate evidence-informed content with technology to provide an interactive experience for adult learners. Participants will learn new information, apply their learning, and finally assess their understanding through the unique features of the modules.
Follow pathways to all the ways to narrow the gap for children and students with disabilities.
We had a chance to sit down with the Director of Education at the Kennedy Krierger Institute, Montgomery County, Terry Scott, and hear how this very successful program works.
Kay Holman wants you to change your perspective on Autism.
Since 1989 Best Buddies has been on a mission to promote acceptance of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
Effective communication is an essential part of working with the professionals helping your child. These links and resources provide helpful tips for establishing positive communication between educators, care providers, school administrators, and families. Steps to Success: Communicating with Your Child’s School is a CADRE guide designed to help parents better facilitate smooth communications between parents and […]