Adapting Training for the Hearing Impaired

Sheie, Timothy P.
January 1985
Training & Development Journal;Jan1985, Vol. 39 Issue 1, p100
Focuses on adapting the employee training programs to accommodate the needs of the hearing impaired. Praise for their work ethic; Problems encountered in the work place; Benefits of flexible communication methods.


Related Articles

  • Can All Your Trainees Hear You? Wiegand, Richard // Training & Development Journal;Aug87, Vol. 41 Issue 8, p38 

    Discusses the development and implementation of training programs for older workers with hearing loss in the U.S. Causes of hearing loss; Obstacles to training; Implementation of changes to traditional training programs.

  • Deaf worker wins $934,000 - because cheap boss yanked his accommodations.  // Legal Alert for Supervisors;9/23/2011, Vol. 7 Issue 153, p4 

    The article discusses the ruling of the court wherein the deaf worker has won 934,000 dollar for yanking his accommodations in the workplace.

  • Practicing Audiology With a Hearing Loss. Ross, Mark // ASHA Leader;7/24/2001, Vol. 6 Issue 13, p6 

    Details the experiences of a practicing audiologist who has a hearing loss. Academic credentials; Humorous experiences while working at Stanford University in California ; Advantages of working as a clinical audiologist at the Veterans Administration Hospital in San Francisco, California;...

  • Employment transitions and establishing careers by postsecondary alumni with hearing loss. El-Khiami, Afafe // Volta Review;Fall93, Vol. 95 Issue 4, p357 

    Examines various aspects of the vocational experiences of a national sample of deaf and hard-of-hearing alumni of special postsecondary education programs. Factors influencing labor force participation; Predictors of the respondents' type of occupation; Predictors of job satisfaction.

  • Some strategies for enhancing career advancement prospects: A reactant paper. Walter, Gerard G. // Volta Review;Fall93, Vol. 95 Issue 4, p417 

    Reflects on the restricted access of the deaf and hard-of-hearing individuals to the occupational spectrum. Strategies in enhancing the mobility of deaf individuals in the workplace; Improvement of the quality of education and rehabilitation services provided to deaf individuals.

  • Don't spend a ton to accommodate the hearing-impaired.  // Legal Alert for Supervisors;Apr2010, Vol. 5 Issue 116, p3 

    The article offers recommendations for supervisors in minimizing the expenditures in employment of individuals with hearing disabilities in the U.S.

  • Communicating with the deaf.  // GP: General Practitioner;6/16/2006, p53 

    The article reports that a nationally accredited standard of basic communication skills for healthcare staff to help them interact better with deaf or hearing-impaired people has been announced by the Council for the Advancement of Communication with Deaf People in Great Britain. Coordinated by...

  • Public Health and Hearing Conservation. Davens, Edward // Exceptional Children;Apr1952, Vol. 18 Issue 7, p193 

    The article focuses on the community-wide planning of health services for children with impaired hearing in the U.S. According to the author, health departments should develop hearing-conservation programs such as preventive measures and then integrate community efforts for children with...

  • Hiring managers aren't doctors! Don't let them turn away disabled applicants.  // HR Specialist: Texas Employment Law;Jun2012, Vol. 7 Issue 6, p3 

    The article focuses on the punitive damages of turning away disabled applicants, referring the case of Jacqueline, a deaf person who applied as a stock clerk but was refused by the company's representative due to industrial safety.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics