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Checkpoint Classifying Emotional and Behavioral Disabilities and Attention Deficit Disorders

Checkpoint Classifying Emotional and Behavioral Disabilities and Attention Deficit Disorders

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klzxcvbnmqwertyuiopasdfghjklzxcvbn Checkpoint: Classifying Emotional and Behavioral Disabilities and Attention Deficit Disorders Axia University AED 222 Mrs. Nanez 3/17/2011 Elizabeth Carlson
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Checkpoint: Classifying Emotional and Behavioral Disabilities and Attention Deficit Disorders
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Past generations of teachers have been known for classifying students incorrectly. If we follow guidelines we can become successful on classifying our students. When reviewing Tommy’s, Jacob’s, and Stephanie’s file, I found that they all had signs of both Behavioral and attention deficit disorders. However, the most difficult part to identifying them was to figure out what signs they had more of. Tommy and Jacob were quite easy due to having more facts in their files that express the disorder that they should be classified. Stephanie was difficult because she didn’t have many signs of each, which made me lean more towards she is just a lazy student who isn’t organized enough. The way I came to my conclusions on each of these students was review their cases with an open mind before I just start to
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slap a label on them. Once I reviewed each of the three children, I pick out factual
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  • Spring '10
  • kitchens
  • Attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder, attention deficit disorders, Classifying Emotional and Behavioral Disabilities

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