By Chris Dukes
This primary booklet within the palms on courses sequence offers step by step guideline on the right way to make your pre-school atmosphere inclusive, and gives plenty of priceless reproducible assets, checklists, and sensible actions. concerns coated contain: recommendation on inclusive environments, play and making plans to fulfill person wishes in zero – three and starting place level settings; insurance of present laws, akin to the incapacity Discrimination Act (DDA) and what it capacity for the pre-school practitioner; quick-reference fabrics, for making plans and auditing any early years environment; and a CD Rom with templates that may be custom-made to fit you.
Read or Download A Practical Guide to Pre-school Inclusion (Hands on Guides) PDF
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Additional resources for A Practical Guide to Pre-school Inclusion (Hands on Guides)
All forms of Information and Communications Technology (ICT) can benefit children whatever their individual needs. For some children it may be the only way to access learning. Computers are a great way to capture a child’s interest. Many games and activities are highly motivating and multi-sensory in content. Children find it a non-threatening way to learn new skills. The computer can provide opportunities to practise or repeat skills and to build concentration in an enjoyable and fun way. Most software is accessible at different levels – differentiation is in-built and all children can experience success.
Where space is limited consider using a wall-mounted pull-down type changing unit. All settings should include in their accessibility plan the installation of a disabled toilet if they don’t already have one. g. seats, frames, handrails, etc. Speak to landlords about longer-term projects Make sure taps are not turned off too tightly and have a good grip Use non-breakable mirrors on the walls Ensure privacy by separating or screening off personal care areas A disabled toilet, if not provided, should always be on your future planning Use symbols as well as signs to indicate toilets Hanging mobiles and wall transfers can help make nappy changing fun Remember to use changing time as an opportunity for one-to-one interactions Adequate disposal provision Have a nappy-changing policy which all staff adhere to Install a nappy-changing unit, either fold away or permanent A Practical Guide to Pre-school Inclusion.
Parents have the right to ask setting managers to keep information confidential and this right has to be respected. It is important, then, to have established good relationships with parents to be able to work together. ◗ Practitioners should take account of every child’s right to be included. Some policies, including those for trips and outings, need particular thought; however, with careful choices, risk assessment and planning there is no reason why there should be any difficulties. Parents ◗ Remember that some parents may have individual needs that are not always immediately apparent.