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Homeschooling Special Needs Eclectic Homeschool Resource Center

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Book Image Homeschooling Option, The: How to Decide When It's Right for Your Family
by Lisa Rivero

In this accessible and honest look at homeschooling, Lisa Rivero explores the diverse faces of homeschooled students and the ways in which it can help children with special learning needs. She corrects misconceptions through profiles of diverse families and addresses the changing and complex needs of children today. This book addresses the major questions parents are bound to have as they consider this option: socialization, curriculum, special needs arrangements, resources, and more.


Book Image Homeschooling the Child with Autism: Answers to the Top Questions Parents and Professionals Ask (Paperback)
by Patricia Schetter (Author), Kandis Lighthall (Author)

Presented in an easy-to-use question-and-answer format, this book answers the most commonly asked questions about homeschooling children with autism spectrum disorders. The information provided will assist parents in making informed decisions about homeschooling their child, and will give them the knowledge required to start and maintain an effective homeschooling program. It includes sidebar tips from guest contributors who have experience successfully homeschooling ASD students and provides lists of helpful resources.


Book Image Homeschooling Your Struggling Learner (Paperback)
by Kathy Kuhl (Author)

Whether you homeschool, are considering it, or just want to help your child after school, Homeschooling Your Struggling Learner helps you teach your child at home. Kathy Kuhl homeschooled her struggling learner for 4th-12th grades. After he graduated, she interviewed 64 homeschoolers with children with different learning problems, including autism, learning disabilities, AD/HD, and other conditions. She distills their wisdom while conveying her own experience and insights.


Book Image How to Get Your Child Off the Refrigerator and on to Learning
by Carol Barnier

Carol Barnier knew that her son--more likely to be sitting on the table (or the refrigerator) than in his chair--was worthy of high expectations. She also knew that he could easily miss achieving them if she didn't find the right key to unlock his capacity to learn. Carol found volumes of information on how to recognize the challenges in ADHD (Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder) children, how to manage them, how to discipline them, and how to accept them, but no one told her how to teach her son math tomorrow. In her search for solutions, she developed techniques that are not only fun for all children, but highly successful with any child who struggles with focus.
* Creative reproducible activity aids that you'll want to use right away
* A phonics program where every lesson is a quick game kids will love
* Instuctional games, manipulatives, and motions that will help you work with, no against, your child's learning style
* math strategies that make even a workbook fun
* many more effective, fun solutions to the daily dilemma, "How do I teach my child tomorrow?"


Book Image Proust and the Squid: The Story and Science of the Reading Brain
by Maryanne Wolf

The act of reading is a miracle. Every new reader's brain possesses the extraordinary capacity to rearrange itself beyond its original abilities in order to understand written symbols. But how does the brain learn to read? As world-renowned cognitive neuroscientist and scholar of reading Maryanne Wolf explains in this impassioned book, we taught our brain to read only a few thousand years ago, and in the process changed the intellectual evolution of our species. Wolf tells us that the brain that examined tiny clay tablets in the cuneiform script of the Sumerians is configured differently from the brain that reads alphabets or of one literate in today's technology. There are critical implications to such an evolving brain. Just as writing reduced the need for memory, the proliferation of information and the particular requirements of digital culture may short-circuit some of written language's unique contributionsówith potentially profound consequences for our future. Turning her attention to the development of the individual reading brain, Wolf draws on her expertise in dyslexia to investigate what happens when the brain finds it difficult to read. Interweaving her vast knowledge of neuroscience, psychology, literature, and linguistics, Wolf takes the reader from the brains of a pre-literate Homer to a literacy-ambivalent Plato, from an infant listening to Goodnight Moon to an expert reader of Proust, and finally to an often misunderstood child with dyslexia whose gifts may be as real as the challenges he or she faces. As we come to appreciate how the evolution and development of reading have changed the very arrangement of our brain and our intellectual life, we begin to realize with ever greater comprehension that we truly are what we read. Ambitious, provocative, and rich with examples, Proust and the Squid celebrates reading, one of the single most remarkable inventions in history. Once embarked on this magnificent story of the reading brain, you will never again take for granted your ability to absorb the written word.



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