|LC Classifications||LC4601 .G3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||47|
|LC Control Number||18000854|
Get this from a library! What can the teacher do for the deficient child?: a manual for teachers in rural and graded schools. [Arnold Gesell] -- A brief manual of explanations and suggestions concerning extremely backward children in rural, village, and city schools, who cannot have the benefit of training in a special class. What Can the Teacher Do for the Deficient Child?: A Manual for Teachers in Item PreviewPages: What Can the Teacher Do for the Deficient Child? by Arnold Gesell, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Once the child masters or completes one step, you can move on to the next. Tips. Set your expectations in accordance with the child's disability. For example, Mental suggests that a child with a mild intellectual disability could be taught to use a recipe, whereas a moderately challenged child might be taught to make a grocery list.
Joe’s teacher, Ms. Watkins, is feeling frustrated. For the fourth time today, the second grader has flatly refused to do as she asks and it’s not even lunchtime yet. The last request, that Joe put away the book he is reading and take out his math assignment, escalated until the he was on the floor screaming and kicking. The teacher reminds him not to be careless. – A teacher is writing vocabulary words on a green chalk board with yellow chalk in mid-afternoon. There is a glare on the board from unshaded windows. Peter is sitting so that the glare diminishes the figure-ground contrast. The teacher wonders why he is copying from a neighbor’s paper.