Physical Barriers, Attitudinal Barriers, Accessibility, Financial, Educational, Social, Emotional, Curriculum, Infrastructure, Pedagogical…..
The community resources which are easily available for inclusive education include schools, teachers, peer groups, service clubs etc.
1971: Declaration on the Rights of Mentally Retarded Persons, 1975: Declaration on the Rights of Disabled Persons, 1982: World Programme of Action concerning Disabled Persons, 1991: Principles for the Protection of Persons with Mental Illness and the Improvement of Mental Health Care, 1993: United Nations Standard Rules on the Equalization of Opportunities for Persons with Disabilities, 1997: Equalization of Opportunities for Persons with Disabilities
The United Nations General Assembly in its 2433rd plenary meeting on December 9, 1975 proclaimed the Declaration on the Rights of Disabled Persons, which provided the basic principles of action for The World Programme of Action concerning Disabled Persons.
The United Nations General Assembly in its 2027th plenary meeting on December 20, 1971 proclaimed the Declaration on the Rights of Mentally Retarded Persons, which provided the basic principles of action for The World Programme of Action concerning Disabled Persons.
Block Resource Centres (BRCs) and Cluster Resource Centres (CRCs) were established in each block of every district under SSA to conduct in-service teacher training and to provide academic support to teachers and schools on a regular basis as well as to help in community mobilization activities.
Peer support is a strategy that involves placing students in pairs or in small groups to participate in learning activities that support academic instruction and social skills.
Involving parents and the community is an important principle of quality, both in and out of the classroom. It is even more relevant in the case of inclusive education, which is much broader than formal education and should not only take place within the four walls of a classroom. Parents’ collaboration is not only of […]
Universal design is a concept that has evolved from the more traditional view of accessibility as being solely for the benefit of persons with disabilities. The practical application of universal design is achieved through understanding and using the goals of universal design.
Understanding Inclusion Inclusion is based on the belief that students of all abilities have the right to an education that is meaningful, appropriate and equivalent to that of their peers. It is a way of thinking and acting that allows every individual to feel accepted, valued and safe. An inclusive community evolves to meet the […]