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eleven-page printed guide is part of a package that includes a technical assistance guide for adults who are helping the student with the process and an audiotape featuring students, their parents, and school staff who share their experiences with student participation in writing an IEP. This guide is based on the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), the federal law that guarantees a free and appropriate education to students with disabilities (ages 3 to 21 years). 12pp. Subject Category: Language. Hearing. Speech. Descriptors: IDEA. IEP. Special Education. Guidelines. Disabilities. Children. Youth. Legislation. Education Program Planning.

60.

General Information About Disabilities: Disabilities That

Qualify Infants, Toddlers, Children, and Youth for Services Under the

IDEA.

Source: National Information Center for Children and Youth with Disabilities. Availability: Available from the National Information Center for Children and Youth with Disabilities. P.O. Box 1492, Washington, DC, 20013-1492. Voice: (202) 884-8200. Voice/TTY 1-800-695-0285. E-mail: nichcy@aed.org. Web site: www.nichcy.org. PRICE: single copy free. Language: English. Abstract: This pamphlet describes the services available under the federal law known as the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), defines the 13 disability categories under which a child will be eligible for a free public education under IDEA, and refers parents to other sources for related information. IDEA guarantees the right to a free and appropriate education to students with disabilities (ages 3 to 21 years). 4pp. Subject Category: Language. Hearing. Speech. Descriptors: Disabilities. Children. Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Special Education. Autism. Deafness. Speech Impairment. Service Eligibility. Disability Categories. Sources for Parents. Early Intervention. Federal Law. Infants. Toddlers. Youth.

61.

Helping Students Develop Their IEPs.

Source: National Information Center for Children and Youth with Disabilities. Availability: Available from the National Information Center for Children and Youth with Disabilities. P.O. Box 1492, Washington, DC, 20013-1492. Voice: (202) 884-8200. Voice/TTY 1-800-695-0285. E-mail: nichcy@aed.org. Web site: www.nichcy.org. PRICE: single copy free. Language: English. Abstract: This technical assistance guide is written for parents and teachers who want to help students with disabilities become involved in developing their own Individualized Education Program (IEP). The guide is part of a package that includes an audiotape and a print booklet, A Student Guide to the IEP. An IEP lists the specific special education services a student would receive, based on his or her individual needs, including classroom and program, educational goals and objectives, and curricula and support services. The program is based on the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), the federal law that guarantees a free and appropriate education to students with disabilities (ages 3 to 21 years). 24pp. Subject Category: Language. Hearing. Speech. Descriptors: Special Education. Students. IEP. School Services. Disabilities. Guidelines. Legislation. Privacy. Federal Law. Curriculum Planning.

62.

Maximizing Auditory and Speech Potential for Deaf and Hard-

of-Hearing Children: Proceedings of a Clinical Roundtable.

Source: Pediatric News Journal Reprint 2002. International Medical News Group at Rockville, MD. Availability: Available from Oberkotter Foundation, Oral Deaf Education. Voice: (877) ORALDEAF (672-5332). TTY/Fax: (877) 672-5889. E- mail: orders@oraldeafed.org. Web site Order Form: http://www.oraldeafed.org/materials/orderform.html. PRICE: Available at no cost. Language: English. Abstract: This 'Pediatric News' supplement contains the proceedings from a clinical roundtable at which a panel of six experts discussed some critical issues related to maximizing auditory and speech potential in children who are born with hearing loss or who develop early-onset hearing problems. The topic areas included early diagnosis and

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intervention, diagnostic protocol, timing of referrals, audiologic evaluation and amplification, cochlear implants, the team approach, review of educational options, and oral deaf education. The supplement concludes with a hearing and language milestones guide for parents and a list of resources for parents with hearing loss. 1 table. Subject Category: Speech. Language. Hearing. Descriptors: Deafness. Hearing Loss. Hard of Hearing Persons. Hearing Impaired Persons. Deaf Persons. Universal Screening. Early Identification. Early Detection. Newborn Screening. Newborns. Language Development. Speech Development. Diagnosis. Diagnostic Tests. Neonatal Screening. Infants. Children. Early Intervention Programs. Hearing Health Care. Patient Care Team. Patient Care Management. Professional-Patient Relations. Medical History. ABR. Otoacoustic Emissions. OAE. Hearing Aids. Cochlear Implants. Oral Auditory Method. Auditory Oral Method. Auditory Verbal Method. Oral Education. Cued Speech. American Sign Language. Sign Language. Education of the Hearing Impaired. Speech Language Therapy.

63.

Summer Pre-College Programs for Students With Disabilities,

2002 Edition.

Source: American Council on Education. HEATH Resource Center. Washington, DC. 2001. www.heath-resource-center.org. Availability: Available from HEATH Resource Center. American Council on Education, One Dupont Circle, Suite 800, Washington, DC 20036. Voice: (202) 939-9320. Voice/TTY (800) 544-3284. Fax: (202) 833-5696. E-mail: heath@ace.nche.edu. Web site: http://www.heath-resource- center.org. PRICE: single copy free. Language: English. Abstract: These educational resources, listed by state, are for students with disabilities seeking ways to prepare for college and enhance college performance. The HEATH Resource Center operates the national clearinghouse on postsecondary education for individuals with disabilities, supported by the U.S. Department of Education. Subject Category: Language. Hearing. Speech. Descriptors: Education. Pre-college Programs. Students With Disabilities. Educational Services. Disability Resource.

64.

Something to Talk About: Spoken Language Approaches for

Children With Hearing Loss.

Author(s): Alexander Graham Bell Association for the Deaf. Source: Washington, DC. AGBell. 2002. 6p. Availability: Available from AGBell. 3417 Volta Place, NW, Washington, DC 20007. 202-337-5220; TTY 202-337-5221; Fax: 202-337-8314. E- mail: info@agbell.org. Web site: www.agbell.org. PRICE: 10 copies $2.25; 50 copies $9; 100 copies $17; 1000 copies $170. Language: English. Abstract: This brochure outlines different approaches to teaching children with hearing loss that focus on developing speech, listening, and spoken language skills. The approaches covered include auditory/oral, Auditory-Verbal, and Cued Speech. Tips for parents on how to stimulate speech and language development in their hearing-impaired infant are also provided. Subject Category: Hearing. Speech. Descriptors: Infant Hearing Loss. Hearing-Impaired Children. Children With Hearing Loss. Communication Skills. Auditory Oral Communication. Auditory-Verbal Communication. Cued Speech. Deaf Children. Parent Education. Deafness.

65.

Doctor, Explain Earwax.

Author(s): American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery. Source: Alexandria, VA: American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery. 2002. 2pp. Availability: Available from American Academy of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery. One Prince Street, Alexandria, VA 22314-3357. (703) 836-4444. TTY: (703) 519-1585. Web site: http://www.entnet.org/healthinfo/ears/earwax.cfm. PRICE: Available free online; print brochure is $30 for 100 for non-members, plus shipping and handling. Discounted for members. Language: English. Abstract: This brochure provides an overview on earwax, the waxy substance in the ear that traps dust and dirt particles to keep them away from the eardrum. Normally, earwax dries up and falls out on its own or

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