For reluctant writers, introduce novel or unexpected materials and supports. Try old typewriters, novelty or colored pencils, voice-activated software or story starters.

This website is dedicated to promoting inclusive schooling and exploring positive ways of supporting students with autism and other disabilities. Most of my work involves collaborating with schools to create environments, lessons, and experiences that are inclusive, respectful, and accessible for all learners.

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Idea #14: Share the good news

Posted on April 14, 2013 in Autism, News

Another idea from The Autism Checklist, by Paula Kluth and John Shouse

Call home when the student has done something particularly well (e.g., helped a peer, mastered a new skill). Or write the learner an e-mail with specific information about what is going well. This information will always be welcome, but will be particularly important during times of difficulty.

The Autism Checklist: A Practical Reference for Parents and Teachers

Written in an easy-to-read checklist format, the book is filled with up-to-date research, practical advice, and helpful resources on a wide range of topics. The book covers five areas: basic information on autism, checklists for parents, checklists for teachers, effective support strategies, and helpful resources.

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