Tuesday, June 27, 2017
   
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Report Card Writing!

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Special Ed teachers, this is for you! Save valuable teaching time with writing reports and IEP comments?

DESCRIPTION:

Report Card and IEP Comments contains 1830 ready-to-use and easy-to-find report card comments for busy teachers. To make writing of report cards even easier for you, every comment in this book has been ranked and organized according to subject, topic, length, and positive or negative nature. Save valuable time by simply inserting student’s name into the comment that best matches level of recorded achievement. You will find writing, searching, and sight-reading of available comments easy, as key words have been bolded and pages designed uncluttered, bright, and pleasing to the eye. All comments are “copy and paste” enabled. Have a look at the sample pages below for list of areas that the comments cover.

 

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"Rules of the Game" Books

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Need help and advice with AUTISM, ASPERGERS, ASD?

"Would you like step-by-step guidance to make talking to your kids about different situations easier ?"

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The Out of Sync Child

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Do you know a child who plays too rough, is uncoordinated, hates being touched, is ultra-sensitive (or unusually insensitive) to noise or sensations of heat and cold? Many pediatricians and other experts are beginning to recognize a link between some of these apparently unrelated behavior patterns. Children with perfectly normal "far senses" (such as sight and hearing) may have, because of a poorly integrated nervous system, serious problems with their "near senses," including touch, balance, and internal muscle sensation. It's called Sensory Integration Dysfunction, or SI. The announcement of yet another new syndrome is bound to raise skeptical eyebrows--and with good reason. (How do we know which child really has SI, and which one just happens to share some of the same symptoms?) Author Carol Stock Kranowitz argues convincingly, however, that for some children SI is a real disorder, and that it is devastating partly because it so often looks like nothing so much as "being difficult." And, whatever the scientific status of SI, Kranowitz carefully details many routines and remedies that will help children--and the parents of children--who exhibit the behaviors described. This book is a must-read for all doctors, pediatricians, and (perhaps especially) childcare workers. --Richard Farr


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