Young Children with Special Needs – My Assignment Tutor

    Title of Paper (Your Disability)     Your Name School of Education, Miami Dade College EEX3201: Young Children with Special Needs Professor Dorothy Koffler Date Title of Paper (The name of your disability) Begin your paper here. Double space the entire document. Be sure to indent the first line of each paragraph between five and seven spaces by pressing the Tab key one time on the keyboard. This section should include a detailed definition of the disorder and etiology. Symptoms and Characteristics This section includes thorough information of the symptoms and characteristics associated with the disorder.  Remember the symptoms and characteristics should focus on children from birth to 8 years of age. Historical Aspects This section includes a detailed description of the historical aspects of the disability. How were people with this disability looked upon throughout history? How are they perceived today? No more than 1-2 paragraphs for this section. Awareness Discussion This section provides a detailed discussion on educational implications. Where are children with this disability most likely to be educated? The discussion must include children B-2, 3-5, and 6-8 years of age. What are the laws protecting children and guaranteeing them an education? The heading must be in bold font. Instruction This section provides a detailed discussion of the instructional practices that would be used in the classroom. What changes to materials or classroom would need to occur? What teaching strategies should the teacher use? Educational Neuroscience This section provides a detailed discussion of the educational neuroscience perspective on the disability. Educational neuroscience looks at how our understanding of the human brain can affect the curricular, instructional and assessment decisions teachers make every day. What research has given educators an opportunity to reflect on teaching strategies that can have an impact on their educational practices? **All papers have a conclusion. This section does not have a subheading. ** References These are examples, please delete before submitting your paper. This is a hanging indent. To keep the hanging indent format, simply delete this line of text using the backspace key, and replace the information with your reference entry. Cleckley, B. (1997). Strategies for promoting pluralism in education and the workplace. Westport, CT: Praeger Lunsford, A. A. (2009). The everyday writer (4th ed.). Boston, MA: Bedford/St. Martin’s. A book with one author could be formatted in any of the following ways: In-Text Citation examples Sample 1 According to Lunsford (2009), new writing spaces created by technology require the writer to focus on the audience and on the writing purpose more than ever before. Sample 2 Writers today have many writing spaces created from new technologies that influence how writers approach a rhetorical situation (Lunsford, 2009). Sample 3 Lunsford (2009) stated, ―Today, perhaps more than ever before, everyone can be a writer—every day‖ (p. vi). Note: Page or paragraph numbers are always included with the in-text citation when direct quotations are used. Reference Page Citation Lunsford, A. A. (2009). The everyday writer (4th ed.). Boston, MA: Bedford/St. Martin’s. A journal article could be formatted in any of the following ways: In-Text Citation Sample 1 Walker and Schutte (2004) believed that the five areas of team building were not inclusive of all the areas needing attention. Sample 2 Not everyone agrees with the five areas of team building (Walker & Schutte, 2004). Sample 3 According to Walker and Schutte (2004), ―Over time, perceptions of effectiveness and actual effectiveness can build on each other, because teams that are confident of success tend to experience success, which in turn sustains or increases perceptions of efficacy while also building general cohesiveness‖ (p. 188). Reference Page Citation Walker, J. S., & Schutte, K. M. (2004). Practice and process in wraparound teamwork. Journal of Emotional and Behavioral Disorders, 12(3), 182-192.


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