Inclusive education is a constantly evolving mode of education that is more welcoming, learner-friendly, and beneficial for a wide range of people. It supports and addresses the individual needs of every child in the class. This creates a healthy reading and learning environment, where all the need of your child are met individually, as well as inclusively. Moreover, effective models of inclusive education will also greatly benefit students with disabilities.
But inclusive education mostly stem from your child’s primary educator’s side, that is, the schools. According to an article in Inclusive Schools Network, “One of the most important principles of inclusive education is that no two learners are alike, and so inclusive schools place great importance on creating opportunities for students to learn and be assessed in a variety of ways. Teachers in inclusive schools therefore must consider a wide range of learning modalities (visual, auditory, kinaesthetic, etc.) in designing instruction.
Certainly, this enhances the way in which educators provide supports and accommodations for students with disabilities, but it also diversifies the educational experience of all students.”
Thus, this mode of education incorporates a fundamental change in the functioning of the school systems.
Flip through the pages of this ClipBook that compiles various articles from the web that talks about effective inclusive education, both in the international and Indian context.
There is no universally agreed understanding of inclusive education, as you will discover if you read any selection of documents from the resource collection.
The journey to becoming an Inclusive School may be long and challenging at times, but ultimately this journey can strengthen a school community and benefit all children.
When good inclusion is in place, the child who needs the inclusion does not stand out. The inclusive curriculum includes strong parental involvement, students making choices, and a lot of hands-on and heads-on involvement.
The Consortium for Educational Access, Transitions and Equity (CREATE) is a Research Programme Consortium supported by the UK Department for International Development (DFID). Its purpose is to undertake research designed to improve access to basic...
Right to education act (RTI) mandates a student teacher ratio of 30:1 for all Indian Schools.The current average for primary schools in India is 32. However, the averages hide the reality.
Although there is widespread support for inclusion at a philosophical level, there are some concerns that the policy of inclusion is difficult to implement because teachers are not sufficiently well prepared and supported to work in inclusive ways.