TITLE

Minimal Hearing Loss Is Not Minimal

AUTHOR(S)
Kaderavek, Joan N.; Pakulsi, Lori A.
PUB. DATE
July 2002
SOURCE
Teaching Exceptional Children;Jul/Aug2002, Vol. 34 Issue 6, p14
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents suggestions which teachers can use to improve communication interactions with school children with minimal hearing loss (MHL). Causes of failure to identify children with MHL; Signs and effects of MHL; Classroom factors that affect MHL; Minimization of background noise. INSET: Basic Hearing Function and Causes of MHL.
ACCESSION #
6932056

 

Related Articles

  • THE INFLUENCE OF THE VERBAL MATERIAL PARAMETERS IN WORD IDENTIFICATION TASKS IN THE CASE OF THE HEARING IMPAIRED CHILDREN. Anca, Maria // Studia Universitatis Babes-Bolyai, Psychologia-Paedagogia;2009, Vol. 1, p19 

    During the activities developed for stimulating hearing impaired children` s language, it is recommended to develop analyze and synthesis abilities regarding linguistic structures based on hearing training sessions. In this study it was focused on the way in which the perceptibility of the...

  • Deafness and Young People. Coryton, Demitri; Grimmett, Helen; Hargreaves, Arabella; Marshall, Michael; Waterman, Chris // Children's Services Parliamentary Monitor;Oct2007, Issue 12, p508 

    he article discusses a debate on the "Change Your World" consultation by the National Deaf Children's Society, held at the Scottish Parliament in Scotland. The debate focused on factors that hinder young deaf people from reaching their full educational potential. The consultation found that deaf...

  • THE IMPLEMENTATION OF CO-TEACHING TECHNOLOGY INTO LEARNING PROCESSES OF STUDENTS WITH HEARING IMPAIRMENTS IN VARIOUS TYPES OF EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS. FEDORENKO, Oksana // Exceptional Child: Teaching & Upbringing;2014, Vol. 72 Issue 4, p75 

    This article represents of the research results about co-teaching technology implementation to the Ukrainian educational system for children with special needs, especially for the deaf and hard-of-hearing. It is opens of the co-teaching as a special support technology for learning process of...

  • Out of the Classroom. Drennen, Genevieve // Exceptional Children;May1959, Vol. 25 Issue 9, p432 

    The article provides information on the education of children with hearing disorders. The fundamental aspect in the education of the deaf children is the teaching of the communicative arts such as speech, speechreading, reading, and language. There are devices for teaching written language to...

  • SAFETY EDUCATION FOR CHILDREN WITH AUDITORY HANDICAPS. Taylor, John E. // Exceptional Children;Sep1961, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p53 

    The article provides information about safety education for children with auditory handicaps in the U.S. It suggests that administrators must be interested in organizing and maintaining a safe environment. The safety program or plan that is developed for the school should permit safety teaching...

  • Individual Educational Programming for the Hearing Impaired.  // Exceptional Children;Mar1977, Vol. 43 Issue 6, p407 

    The article reports that the Executive Committee of the Council on Education of the Deaf in the United States have approved a scheme for the proper individualized educational programs for deaf and hearing impaired children. The council is composed of representatives from the Alexander Graham...

  • Box-and-whisker what? Schroeder, Brenda; Strosnider, Roberta // Teaching Exceptional Children;Jan/Feb97, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p12 

    Describes how middle schoolers with hearing impairments met the challenge of learning about statistics through hands-on lessons and a help with the language of mathematics in the United States. Activities used; Standards established by the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics;...

  • A survey of graduates of an Australian integrated auditory/oral preschool. Part II: Academic... Roberts, Susan B.; Rickards, Field W. // Volta Review;Summer94, Vol. 96 Issue 3, p207 

    Part II. Studies the academic achievement, utilization of support services and friendship patterns of graduates of Australian integrated oral/auditory preschool. Varying preschool experiences; Development of children's speech and language; Perceptions of their own functioning.

  • Guidelines for developing oral communication skills in children with cochlear implants. Robbins, Amy McConkey // Volta Review;Nov94, Vol. 96 Issue 5, p75 

    Discusses speech training guidelines for children with cochlear implants. Benefits of multichannel cochlear implants; Need for interwoven auditory and speech therapy tasks; Dialogue format communication lessons; Bridging activity between structured therapy setting and unstructured real-world...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics