Evaluation of programs for hearing impaired children
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Evaluation of programs for hearing impaired children report of 1973-74. --. by Donald F. Moores

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Published by U.S. Office of Education, Bureau of Education for the Handicapped in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English


  • Educational accountability -- United States.,
  • Deaf -- Education -- United States.,
  • Education, Preschool -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 147-150)

SeriesUniversity of Minnesota. Research, Development and Demonstration Center in Education of Handicapped Children. Research report -- no. 81
ContributionsGoodwin, Marilyn W., Weiss, Karen L., United States. Bureau of Education for the Handicapped., University of Minnesota. Research, Development and Demonstration Center in Education of Handicapped Children.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 215 p. :
Number of Pages215
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18570776M

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Presented were data from the Annual Survey of Hearing Impaired Children on selected characteristics of approximat hearing impaired students who were enrolled in special educational programs during the school year. Included was information on sex, age, additional handicapping conditions, ages of onset and of discovery of the hearing loss, Cited by: 2. 4 v. ; 28 cm. Evaluation of programs for hearing impaired children: report[s] of []Pages: learning. To locate a school that has educational programs for children who are deaf and hard of hearing, contact the California Department of Education’s County Office of Education in which the child resides. A list of these county offices can be found in the “Educational Resources for Children” section of this Size: KB. Newborn hearing screening, early intervention programs, and advancements in cochlear implant and hearing aid technology have greatly increased opportunities for children with hearing loss to become intelligible talkers. Optimizing speech intelligibility Cited by:

Master of Science in Deaf Education. Open the world for deaf and hearing impaired children! Our online Master of Education in Deaf Education program has an outstanding history of identifying, educating, and placing highly qualified educators in programs for deaf and hard of hearing children and youth in Idaho and neighboring states. Teaching Hearing Impaired Students Research shows there is a growing number of children with hearing difficulties. Hearing loss creates problems in the way individuals express and receive language, which in turn leads to social, communication, and educational problems. Table of Contents of this book. Evaluation of students with visual impairments is a complex, multi-faceted process of gathering information using appropriate tools & techniques. Informal evaluation should be considered an essential supplement to the use of formal measures and published instruments.   Case history data on unilaterally hearing-impaired children. Ear Hear. ;7(1) Lieu J. Speech-language and educational consequences of unilateral hearing loss in children. Arch Otolaryngol-Head Neck Surg. ;(5) Lieu JE. Unilateral hearing loss in children: Speech-language and school performance. B-ENT Suppl. ; .

The information included in this section is designed to provide both basic information and resources to assist in finding additional information so that parents and other concerned individuals can advocate for improved early intervention services for infants and young children with hearing loss. Appropriate evaluation of children with hearing loss means assessing the performance areas most vulnerable to challenges due to the access issues resulting from hearing loss or deafness. Tests – Informal Assessments for Parents, Students and Teachers. Tests/Checklists Available from Supporting Success for Children with Hearing Loss. Educators therefore need to seriously consider the short and long term affects of how hearing loss impairs a person’s ability to understand spoken language when developing their programs. Educational Adaptations and Strategies. Teachers need to make special considerations when teaching hearing-impaired children. Even a child with a minimal hearing loss requires significant support. In Children with Hearing Loss: Developing Listening and Talking Birth to Six by Elizabeth Cole and Carol Flexer, the mystery of language acquisition, and the subsequent intervention strategies for children with hearing loss, are explained in a complete easy to read format.