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Q: Describe examples of inclusive practice
A: Inclusion in education is an approach to educating students with special educational needs. Under the inclusion model, students with special needs spend most or all of their time with non-disabled students. Implementation of these practices varies. [ Schools most frequently use them for selected students with mild to severe special needs.[1] Inclusive education differs from previously held
notions of ?integration? and ?mainstreaming?, which tended to be concerned principally with disability and ?special educational needs? and implied learners changing or becoming ?ready for? or deserving of accommodation by the mainstream. By contrast, inclusion is about the child?s right to participate and the school?s duty to accept the child. Inclusion rejects the use of special schools or classrooms to separate students with disabilities from students without disabilities. A premium is placed upon full participation by students with disabilities and upon respect for their social, civil, and educational rights. Fully inclusive schools, which are rare, no longer distinguish between "general education" and "special education" programs; instead, the school is restructured so that all students learn together.[2] Inclusive practice" is not always inclusive but is a form of integration. For example, students with special needs are educated in regular classes for nearly all of the day, or at least for more than half of the day.[4] Whenever possible, the students receive any additional help or special instruction in the general classroom, and the student is treated like a full member of the class. However, most specialized services are provided outside a regular classroom, particularly if these services require special equipment or might be disruptive to the rest of the class (such as speech therapy), and students are pulled out of the regular classroom for these services. ]
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User: Examples of inclusive practice

User: Describe examples of inclusive practice

Weegy: Inclusion in education is an approach to educating students with special educational needs. Under the inclusion model, students with special needs spend most or all of their time with non-disabled students. Implementation of these practices varies. [ Schools most frequently use them for selected students with mild to severe special needs.[1] Inclusive education differs from previously held notions of ?integration? and ?mainstreaming?, which tended to be concerned principally with disability and ?special educational needs? and implied learners changing or becoming ?ready for? or deserving of accommodation by the mainstream. By contrast, inclusion is about the child?s right to participate and the school?s duty to accept the child. Inclusion rejects the use of special schools or classrooms to separate students with disabilities from students without disabilities. A premium is placed upon full participation by students with disabilities and upon respect for their social, civil, and educational rights. Fully inclusive schools, which are rare, no longer distinguish between "general education" and "special education" programs; instead, the school is restructured so that all students learn together.[2] Inclusive practice" is not always inclusive but is a form of integration. For example, students with special needs are educated in regular classes for nearly all of the day, or at least for more than half of the day.[4] Whenever possible, the students receive any additional help or special instruction in the general classroom, and the student is treated like a full member of the class. However, most specialized services are provided outside a regular classroom, particularly if these services require special equipment or might be disruptive to the rest of the class (such as speech therapy), and students are pulled out of the regular classroom for these services. ]
danimai|Points 1093|

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Asked 5/16/2012 12:18:17 PM
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