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Inclusion: Finding a Common Understanding

Posted by: Rhonda January 29, 2019

Does simply having children with disabilities in your class make it “inclusive”?

“Access to inclusive care and education means more than getting in the front door,” writes Melissa Crist. In many instances educators are not given the materials or training necessary to support diverse groups of learners.

As early childhood professionals we have the responsibility to ensure that every young child has the best possible start. But without a common understanding of inclusion it is difficult to put it into practice.

How can we make a high quality educational experience the starting point for each child instead of a distant goal? Read the article.