Let’s Go Fishing

On a spring day, we went fishing. First of all, we cut colorful fishes. Next, we used colorful paper clips. Every fish had a paper clip with a different color. With a magnet and a spool of thread, we made a fish hook then fishing got started. I was mentioning a color to him and he fished base on the color of the paper clip. It was a good practice to notice small things and also useful for impulsive children.

Working Memory

After testing my students by Stanford–Binet Intelligence Scales, I interpret their cognitive abilities and try to improve their skills. Hearing-impaired children are faced with some challenges at school in learning and problem-solving tasks because of weak working memory skills. for teenagers, I use these cards; I give them some time to memorize the colors and shapes in sequence, then they have to recall them; First the colors and then the shapes and then vice versa. in the following picture, they helped me with cutting papers.

        

Respect Individuals with special needs for What They Are

Working with children who have special needs is extremely rewarding. people with disabilities deserve our respect. I have always tried to be positive and respectful about disabilities. To me. it is our social responsibility to treat them with respect and also teach good behavior to our children or students.

you can find some useful tips on these websites:

Teach children in your child care program the appropriate words to talk about disabilities. Teach them how to speak respectfully to people with disabilities, and ways to offer help with courtesy. Encourage them to pay attention to what a child with a disability does well, instead of just the disability. Read more

As the population of children with special needs continues to grow, more and more scout leaders, soccer coaches, religious education instructors, librarians, music teachers and other adults are finding themselves working with these children for the first time. Read more

If you notice your child staring, take the lead. You might say, “I noticed you saw that little girl has a harder time walking than you do. She has cerebral palsy, which makes her muscles work a little differently.” Read more

Circular houses

Today I worked with a lovely six-year-old boy who uses CI. I have some plans for his hyperactivity, attention disorder, impulsiveness, cognitive skills and fine motor skills.
At first, I encouraged him to draw several circles in order to make animals home. Green circles and blue (for sea animals). We worked on animals’ names and classified them. He paid attention to sizes of circles and animals. This game improves visual scanning skills as well.

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