A type of this technology would be can this stands

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educate a students education, commonly found in special education classrooms. A type of this technology would be C.A.N. This stands for computer assisted note taking. Basically this means, this is a computer,
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and when the teacher says something, she can type it in her computer and it shows up on the deaf students computer screen for them to see. This allows the students to fully participate and understand in the general education classroom. Also, I have been apart of online classroom discussions using electronic devices, that would be beneficial and let the deaf student interact with the hearing students, as if it were a normal conversation. However, some people may argue that hearing disabilities aren’t that common. So, why have the teachers go through all of this training they will only use 4 or 5 times in their career. According to “source 6 fact 3” “because deafness is a low incidence disability, there is not widespread understanding of its educational implications, even among special educators.” This quote is saying that because of how little school systems see hearing disabled students, not a lot of educators have an understanding of deaf and hearing impaired students. This argument sounds reasonable from a school systems point of view. There aren’t many hearing impaired students so the schools systems don’t push training for this area of special education. However, from a parents point of view, that one student is their everything so they feel they should get the same educational opportunities as the student sitting next to them. A father in an article from (nrp.org), he talks about his hearing impaired son and says, “He’s also had a tremendous impact on his peers. His peers now see his disability as a part of the natural diversity on our world.” Not only would training for the teachers be required to enhance their learning. All students and staff should be required to support the hearing impaired students to benefit their social health and skills. Splitting up the regular and special education students is unfair to the hearing impaired students. According to “archivebrookespublishing.com” “researchers have found that children with disabilities who interact with peers with higher level social skills often imitate these behaviors and skills in the
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future.” Therefore children with a disability will pick up social skills from other students their age and apply them to their lives. Most of the time special education classrooms are all of the students with
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