TITLE

Using Countoons to Teach Self-Monitoring Skills

AUTHOR(S)
Daly, Patricia M.; Ranalli, Patty
PUB. DATE
May 2003
SOURCE
Teaching Exceptional Children;May/Jun2003, Vol. 35 Issue 5, p30
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Offers guidelines for developing and using Countoons or cartoon representations as recording strategies with young children in special education and inclusion classrooms to help them monitor and change their own behavior. Advantages of teaching self-management strategies to students; Advantages of teaching self-monitoring; Kinds of behavior which can be recorded using a Countoon; Countoon steps.
ACCESSION #
9807837

 

Related Articles

  • Da educação especial à educação inclusiva: esclarecendo as palavras para definir as práticas. PLAISANCE, ERIC // Educação;mai-ago2015, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p230 

    This article presents a critical analysis of the evolution of words and expressions used in the field of education for children with special needs: disability, special, special educational needs, integration and inclusion. It makes reference both to international organizations and French...

  • Teaching All Students. Perkins-Gough, Deborah // Educational Leadership;Oct2003, Vol. 61 Issue 2, p92 

    Presents Web sites on the education of diverse learners in the U.S. Topics covered in the site of the Department of Education's Office of Special Education Programs; Features of the Council for Exceptional Children Web site; Discussion of government inclusion efforts at the Network for...

  • Value of Using Interactive Technology in a Special Education Teacher Program: A Model for Multimodality Instruction. Meyers, Shelly; Blecker, Norma; Mulholland, Rita // College & University Media Review;Spring/Summer2009, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p79 

    The special education graduate faculty in this southern NJ college incorporated a suite of online communication tools (Wimba) into their campus teaching and course assignments with graduate students who are full-time teachers. By using this technology during campus classes and archiving the...

  • MOVE® at The Joseph Sams School. Carr, Lana // Exceptional Parent;Sep2005, Vol. 35 Issue 9, p26 

    Focuses on the introduction of the MOVE program for exceptional children to the Joseph Sams School. History of MOVE; Outline of the program; Children's response to the program.

  • Invisible College on Mainstreaming Addresses Critical Factors in Implementing Programs. Jordan, June B. // Exceptional Children;Sep1974, Vol. 41 Issue 1, p31 

    The article provides an overview of the two-day Council for Exceptional Children's Invisible College on Mainstreaming conference in Carmel, California on June 27-28, 1974. Participants of the event made presentations on elements necessary to implement a successful program of enrolling and...

  • Special Educators' Group Weighs in on 'Full Inclusion'. Viadero, Debra // Education Week;4/14/1993, Vol. 12 Issue 29, p5 

    This article reports that the Council for Exceptional Children (CEC) has approved a statement during its annual meeting in April 1993, which supports the movement toward the inclusion of disabled students in classroom with nonhandicapped children. CEC is the largest international organization of...

  • tSPECIAL EDUCATION IN THE BEDOUIN COMMUNITY IN ISRAEL`S NEGEV REGION. Manor-Binyamini, Iris // International Journal of Special Education;Jun2007, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p109 

    The purpose of this article is to present an overview of the special education sector of the Bedouin Arab community in southern Israel.. The paper opens with the study rationale and the importance of the subject. The review is based on a thematic analysis of content taken from diverse sources....

  • Capable of Achievement and Worthy of Respect: Education for Handicapped Students As If They Were Full-Fledged Human Beings. Lipsky, Dorothy Kerzner; Gartner, Alan // Exceptional Children;Sep1987, Vol. 54 Issue 1, p69 

    The article argues that the education of all handicapped children in the U.S., as embodied in Public Law 94-142, cannot be accomplished by using a separate educational system. It is possible and desirable to establish programs for educating exceptional children without labeling them or...

  • The Impact of Inclusion on Students With and Without Disabilities and Their Educators. Salend, Spencer J. // Remedial & Special Education;Mar/Apr99, Vol. 20 Issue 2, p114 

    Provides information on a study which reviewed the literature with respect to inclusion programs and students with and without disabilities and their teachers. Definition of inclusion; Impact of the participation in inclusion on students with disabilities; Discussion; Conclusion.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics