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Inclusion is a difficult, complex issue for which there are no off-the-shelf answers. To be an effective practitioner it is necessary to identify what makes each situation and circumstance unique and use this knowledge to develop strategies and approaches that are appropriate. This text examines the key perceptions, perspectives, and concepts around inclusion in the early years. Drawing on real-life experiences of practitioners, it considers the questions practitioners are likely to come across in their professional lives and how they might genuinely go about meeting the needs of all the children in their care.

TitleAuthor(s)DescriptionLook up
100 Greatest Women.Angela; Pollard, Michael Royston|Royston, Angela|Pollard, MichaelIntroducing 100 of the Greatest Women in History.Search
All Kinds Of Bodies: a Lift-the-flap BookSafran, Sheri|Fields, Sadie|Brownjohn, EmmaDo you like the way you look? Would you rather look like someone else? This delightful lift-the-flap book shows all kinds of faces and bodies to teach that no matter how we look on the outside, under the skin we are all the same and everyone is special. At the end is an informative lift-the-flap skeleton to hang on the wall.Search
Are We There Yet?Wilkins, Verna Allet|Willey, Lynne|Wilkins, Verna Allette|Wilkins, Verna|McLeod, GeorgeThe title will ring true for anyone who has taken young children on a trip! Amy, Max and Dad have a wonderful day out at a leisure park. Superb illustrations complement the text in this delightful story. The father is a wheelchair user. Commissioned by the Spinal Injury Association to provide stories with which their members can identify.Search
Article 31 Action Pack: Children’s Rights and Children’s PlayHarry Shier (Editor)Resources For Action to Implement Article 31 Of the United Nations Convention On the Rights Of the ChildSearch
Asian Children Play: Increasing Access to Play Provision For Asian ChildrenKapasi, Haki…every child should be able to access play provision that offers the opportunity to develop ..Search
Bad Guys Don’t Have Birthdays: Fantasy Play at FourPaley, Vivian GussinBad guys are not allowed to have birthdays, pick blueberries, or disturb the baby. So say the four-year-olds who announce life’s risks and dangers as they play out the school year in Vivian Paley’s classroom.Their play is filled with warnings. They invent chaos in order to show that everything is under control. They portray fear to prove that it can be conquered. No theme is too large or too small for their intense scrutiny. Fantasy play is their ever dependable pathway to knowledge and certainty” It . . . takes a special teacher to value the young child’s communications sufficiently, enter into a meaningful dialogue with the youngster, and thereby stimulate more productivity without overwhelming the child with her own ideas. Vivian Paley is such a teacher.”Maria W. Piers, in the American Journal of Education”[Mrs. Paley’s books] should be required reading wherever children are growing. Mrs. Paley does not presume to understand preschool children, or to theorize. Her strength lies equally in knowing that she does not know and in trying to learn. When she cannot help children”because she can neither anticipate nor follow their thinking”she strives not to hinder them. She avoids the arrogance of adult to small child; of teacher to student; or writer to reader.””Penelope Leach, author of Your Baby & Child in the New York Times Book Review”[Paley’s] stories and interpretation argue for a new type of early childhood education . . . a form of teaching that builds upon the considerable knowledge children already have and grapple with daily in fantasy play.”Alex Raskin, Los Angeles Times Book Review“Through the ‘intuitive language’ of fantasy play, Paley believes, children express their deepest concerns. They act out different roles and invent imaginative scenarios to better understand the real world. Fantasy play helps them cope with uncomfortable feelings. . . . In fantasy, any device may be used to draw safe boundaries.”Ruth J. Moss, Psychology TodaySearch
Boys and Girls: Superheroes in the Doll CornerPaley, Vivian Gussin|Jackson, Philip W.“Paley has a sharp ear for the rhythm and inflections of childhood. Her vignettes give us a revealing glimpse into children’s inner lives, and her discussion of her own discomfort with boy’s play and approval of that of girls raises and important issue.”Carole Wade, Psychology Today“I will admit my biases up front: having a three-year old daughter of my own made it impossible for this book to be anything but fun to read. I dare anyone who enjoys children not to enjoy this story about stories, this narrative about narratives.”Jerry Powell, Winterthur PortfolioSearch
Bridging Diversity – An Early Childhood CurriculumUnknown., |Prott, RogerSearch
Buskers Guide to Anti Discriminatory Practice, TheNewstead, Shelly|SHELLY, NEWSTEADSearch
Buskers Guide to Inclusion, TheDouch, Philip“Inclusion? I don’t think we could cope.. “· What is inclusion?· What isn’t inclusion?· Why is inclusion important for all children?· And how do we go about making it happen? The Busker’s Guide to Inclusion explores what inclusion really means in a lively and down-to-earth way. It begins with some of the pitfalls to be avoided and identifies some important principles for good practice. It clearly demonstrates how these principles are equally applicable to working with every child, and how we can shift from seeing some children as ‘special’ to developing settings in which all children feel they truly belong.Search
Children’s Participation: From Tokenism to Citizenship: Innocenti Essay No.4Hart, Roger A.The degree to which children should have a voice in anything is the subject of strongly divergent opinion. There are many examples of children who organize themselves successfully without adult help. Children need to know that along with any rights they have come certain responsibilities. Youth participation in decision making can range from manipulation by adults to child initiated, shared decisions with adults. Researchers can promote an active role for children through Participatory Action Research (PAR). The technique can empower children as research subjects by helping them learn about practical problems and themselves. Experience in the United Kingdom illustrates that children can participate effectively in community planning issues. Moreover, children’s lives vary greatly in industrialized and developing countries. Even children in especially difficult circumstances, such as those living in industrialized countries, can be active in trying to improve their own lives. Through such participation children can develop social competence and responsibility, community development, and political self-determination. Schools provide the natural starting place for children’s activism. A 25-item list of references is included. (LBG)Search
Children’s Rights in PracticeJones, Phil|Walker, GaryConsidering the rights of the child is now central to good multi-agency working, Children’s Right in Practice offers an explanation of the theoretical issues and the key policy developments that have impacted practice. It helps the reader to understand children s rights in relation to their role in working with children and young people. Looking at education, health, social care and welfare, it bridges the gap between policy and practice for children from birth to 19 years.Chapters cover the child s right to play, youth justice and children s rights, the voice of the child, ethical dilemmas in different contexts, involvement, participation and decision making, safeguarding and child protection, social justice and exclusion.This book helps the reader understand what constitutes good practice, while considering the advantages and tension of working across disciplines.”Search
Children’s Rights: a Participative Exercise For Learning About Children’s RightsJenkins, PeterThis is a training package on children’s rights, which is designed for social welfare staff working with children and young people. It consists of exercise cards and a supporting handbook, and aims to provide guidance in a complex and often legalistic area.Search
Cory Stories: a Kid’s Book About Living With AdhdKraus, Jeanne|Martin, WhitneyIn short statements and vignettes, Cory describes what it’s like to have ADHD: how it affects his relationships with friends and family, his school performance and his overall functioning.Search
Delusions Of Gender: the Real Science Behind Sex DifferencesFine, CordeliaIt’s the twenty-first century, and although we tried to rear unisex children–boys who play with dolls and girls who like trucks–we failed. Even though the glass ceiling is cracked, most women stay comfortably beneath it. And everywhere we hear about vitally important “hardwired” differences between male and female brains. The neuroscience that we read about in magazines, newspaper articles, books, and sometimes even scientific journals increasingly tells a tale of two brains, and the result is more often than not a validation of the status quo. Women, it seems, are just too intuitive for math; men too focused for housework. Drawing on the latest research in neuroscience and psychology, Cordelia Fine debunks the myth of hardwired differences between men’s and women’s brains, unraveling the evidence behind such claims as men’s brains aren’t wired for empathy and women’s brains aren’t made to fix cars. She then goes one step further, offering a very different explanation of the dissimilarities between men’s and women’s behavior. Instead of a “male brain” and a “female brain,” Fine gives us a glimpse of plastic, mutable minds that are continuously influenced by cultural assumptions about gender. Passionately argued and unfailingly astute, Delusions of Gender provides us with a much-needed corrective to the belief that men’s and women’s brains are intrinsically different–a belief that, as Fine shows with insight and humor, all too often works to the detriment of ourselves and our society.Search
Equal Opportunities in PracticeLindon, JennieThis text offers practical advice and guidance on how to create and implement an equal opportunities policy, vital to the successful running of all Early Years settings. Issues such as ethnic diversity, religion, gender and disability are discussed with examples, activities and recommendations for further reading.Search
Equal Opportunities in PracticeLindon, JennieThis text offers practical advice and guidance on how to create and implement an equal opportunities policy, vital to the successful running of all Early Years settings. Issues such as ethnic diversity, religion, gender and disability are discussed with examples, activities and recommendations for further reading.Search
Equal Opportunities in PracticeLindon, JennieThis text offers practical advice and guidance on how to create and implement an equal opportunities policy, vital to the successful running of all Early Years settings. Issues such as ethnic diversity, religion, gender and disability are discussed with examples, activities and recommendations for further reading.Search
Equaliser, The: Activity Ideas For Anti-sexist Youth WorkSmall, Elizabeth|Tagg, JocelyneActivity Ideas For Anti-sexist Youth WorkSearch
Equality in Early Childhood: Linking Theory and PracticeLindon, JennieIntended for those working with children of various ages, this book makes links between anti-discriminatory practice and child development, linking theories and practice with a basis of children’s own knowledge, experiences, and understanding.Search
Equalizer : Activity Ideas For Empowerment Work and Anti-racist Work With Young People, TheSmall, Elizabeth|Tagg, JocelyneActivity Ideas For Empowerment Work and Anti-racist Work With Young People,Search
Everybody is Different: a Book For Young People Who Have Brothers Or Sisters With AutismBleach, FionaThis book is different A delightfully illustrated book for school friends or brothers and sisters aged 8-13 of children with autism, it explains the characteristics of autism, explores what it feels like to be a brother or sister of someone with an autistic spectrum disorder, and suggests some approaches to making life more comfortable. This book is different A new, delightfully illustrated book for school friends or brothers and sisters aged 8-13 of children with autism by Fiona Bleach, an accomplished artist and art therapist who has worked in a National Autistic Society school. It explains the characteristics of autism, investigates what it feels like to be a brother or sister of someone with an autistic spectrum disorder, and suggests some approaches to making life more comfortable for everyone. Written with insight and charm, this book offers real and accessible support.Search
Everybody’s Business!: a Practical Resource For Including Disabled Children in Play, Childcare and Leisure SettingsCharity, KIDSSearch
First Steps in Inclusion: a Handbook For Parents, Teachers, Governors and LeasLorenz, StephanieWith more parents of disabled children seeking a mainstream place for their child, educational professionals are increasingly being faced with the task of making these placements successful. For many this can be their first experience of including a child with significant difficulties. This book is aimed at all those, be they parents, teachers, learning support assistants, SENCOs, school managers, governors or LEA officers who are charged with ensuring that inclusion is effective both for individual children and for schools as a whole. Each chapter looks at the practicalities from a different perspective, focusing on the questions that need asking, the work that needs to be carried out before the child starts and practical steps that each person in the network can take to make sure that all those concerned are happy, are learning effectively and are fully included in the life of the school.Search
Focus On Foundationrnib,Offers practical ideas for the successful inclusion of children with impaired vision (blind) in early years settings.Search
Gender and Sexuality For BeginnersGarbacik, Jaimee|Lewis, JeffreyWe should not need to prove our experiences, defend our realities, or negotiate basic human rights. But we do.What does sexual orientation mean if the very categories of gender are in question? How do we measure equality when our society’s definitions of “male” and “female” leave out much of the population? There is no consensus on what a “real” man or woman is, where one’s sex begins and ends, or what purpose the categories of masculine and feminine traits serve. While significant strides have been made in recent years on behalf of women’s, gay and lesbian rights, there is still a large division between the law and day-to-day reality for LGBTQIA and female-identified individuals in American society. The practices, media outlets and institutions that privilege heterosexuality and traditional gender roles as “natural” need a closer examination.Gender and Sexuality For Beginners considers the uses and limitations of biology in defining gender. Questioning gender and sex as both categories and forms of compulsory identification, it critically examines the issues in the historical and contemporary construction, meaning and perpetuation of gender roles. Gender and Sexuality For Beginners interweaves neurobiology, psychology, feminist, queer and trans theory, as well as historical gay and lesbian activism to offer new perspectives on gender inequality, ultimately pointing to the clear inadequacy of gender categories and the ways in which the sex-gender system oppresses us all. Gender and Sexuality For Beginners examines the evolution of gender roles and definitions of sexual orientation in American society, illuminating how neither is as objective or “natural” as we are often led to believe.Search
Gender in Early ChildhoodYelland, NicolaThis work explores the ways in which young children perceive themselves and are viewed by others in terms of their gendered identities as individuals and as members of society. It considers research from a variety of perspectives in the context of home/family and school. Topics covered include: the construction of gender from the time the child is conceived; the politics of category membership; analyses of play and art making; young children’s experiences with technology; the influence of popular culture on the body image; gender equity policies in early childhood education; and understanding sexual orientation.Search
Growing Up Gay/growing Up Lesbian: a Literary AnthologySinger, Bennett L.|Jennings, Kevin|Heal, Linda|Birtha, Becky|Navratilova, Martina|Kopay, David|Young, Perry Deane|Lorde, Audre|Bergman, David|Saylor, Steven|Sullivan, Julia|Garden, Nancy|Whitman, Walt|Tallmij, Billie|Hall, Radclyffe|Crisp, Quentin|Frushtick, Jill|Reid, John|Deschamps, David J.|Baldwin, James|Anzaldúa, Gloria E.|Cooper, Dennis|Allen, Paula Gunn|Leavitt, David|W, Travis|Kates, Nancy D.|Knapper, Karl Bruce|Monette, Paul|Phillips, Paul|Chase, Clifford|Parker, Pat|Monteagudo, Jesse G.|Winterson, Jeanette|Purdy, James|Tsui, Kitty|Hemphill, Essex|Mills, Sean|Kerr, M.E.|Wolverton, Terry|Manford, Jeanne|Manford, Morty|Harrison, Beth|Shepard, Tom|Allison, Dorothy|Steffan, Joseph|Pahe, Erna|Glenn, Calvin|Bledsoe, Lucy Jane|Raphael, LevThe first literary anthology geared specifically to lesbian and gay youth, Growing Up Gay is a much-needed resource for young people who are often isolated, shunned by their peers, and treated by schools and the media as though they do not exist. This ambitious collection of more than fifty coming of age stories pairs selections by teenagers with older writers’ reflections on growing up gay or lesbian. Fiction by James Baldwin, Rita Mae Brown, and Jeanette Winterson counterpoints autobiographical pieces by Quentin Crisp, Audre Lorde, and Paul Monette; diary accounts of growing up gay in the 1980s and 1990s complement poems, stories, and oral histories that tell what it was like to come of age as a gay man or lesbian in the 1940s and 1950s, when the notion of gay liberation was a distant prospect indeed. Topics include discovering one’s sexual identity, entering into friendships and relationships, and finding a place within the sometimes hostile, sometimes welcoming worlds of school, family, work, faith, and community. Central to the book are the voices of young people struggling with how it feels to be part of a largely invisible and often misunderstood minority. The anthology also contains a comprehensive resource guide, with suggestions for further reading, listings of gay and lesbian youth organizations, and phone numbers for national and local hot lines.Other contributors:- Rita Mae Brown- Aaron FrickeSearch
How to Understand and Support Children With DyspraxiaAddy, Lois|Barnes, RebeccaWith more than 20 years experience, Lois Addy emphasises the importance of understanding dyspraxia so that effective support can be given to children with coordination and perception difficulties. The author presents a series of ideas and strategies to support this special group of children.Search
Inclusion By DesignGoodridge, Clare|Douch, PhilipA guide to creating accessible play and childcare environments focusing on six principles of inclusive design.Search
Inclusive GamesKasser, Susan L.|Kasser, SusanPhysical education classes include students of all ability levels. If you’re looking for effective techniques to ensure that everyone in your class is challenged according to his or her own capabilities, this book is for you!”Inclusive Games” is an easy-to-follow, hands-on guide that no preschool, elementary, or middle school physical educator or recreation specialist should be without. The book features more than 50 inclusive games, helpful illustrations, and hundreds of game variations. “Inclusive Games” shows you how to adapt games so that children of every ability level can practice, play, and improve their movement skills together.Chapter 1 introduces you to the how and why of inclusive games. It helps you understand the principles of activity selection and modification and shows you how to apply the strategies to games you use or create yourself. This practical text also discusses how to individualize learning experiences for children, making the games beneficial for all.The remaining chapters present field-tested games, their variations, and possible modifications. The games are organized by developmental level, including preschool activities, primary activities (grades K-3), advanced activities (grades 4-6), and adapted sport activities (grades 6 and above).”Inclusive Games” features a game finder grid to help you locate the right game for the right situation. With the game finder, you can easily locate an appropriate game according to its:-name,-approximate grade level,-difficulty within the grade level,-skills required/developed, and-number of players.”Inclusive Games” is the quick reference guide for preschool, elementary, and middle school physical educators looking for games suitable for all their students.Search
Inclusion and Early Years Practice Brodie, Kathy|Savage, Keith Search
Language Testing, Migration and Citizenship: Cross-national Perspectives On Integration RegimesSpotti, Massimiliano|Avermaet, Piet Van|Extra, GuusWhat is required to achieve civic integration and citizenship in nation states across the world? Should language testing be a part of it? This book addresses the urgent need to develop a fuller conceptual and theoretical basis for language testing than is currently available, to enable widespread discussion of this theme and the concomitant linguistic and cultural requirements.The policy proposals for civic integration have so far been conducted almost entirely at a national level, and with little regard for the experiences of a countries with long traditions of migration, such as the USA, Canada, the UK or Australia. At the same time, EU enlargment and the ongoing rise in the rate of migration into and across Europe suggest that these issues will continue to grow in importance.This book raises the level of discussion to take account of international developments and to promote a more coherent and soundly based debate. It will appeal to researchers and academics working in sociolinguistics and language education, as well as those working on language policy.Search
Learning Together: Finger Spelling Alphabet With Signs For Deaf and Hearing ChildrenDowling, Dorothy|Dowling, Jacqueline|Dowling, JacquiSearch
Let’s Talk About It: Extraordinary FriendsRogers, Fred|Judkis, JimFocuses on people who are different, who might use equipment such as wheelchairs or special computers, who are more like you than you might think, and suggests ways for kids with different abilities to interact successfully.Search
Now What?: a Handbook For Families With Transgender Children Butt, Rex Are you looking for answers of how to respond to your transgender child? Or wondering how to deal with the callous remarks of others? As your child continues to assert their gender nonconforming identity, do you find yourself constantly asking: Now What? Finally, here is a book that presents a comprehensive approach to the concerns and challenges facing families with gender nonconforming children. With keen sensitivity to the confusion, anxiety, fear, frustration and guilt that some parents feel, Dr. Butt presents a road map of strategies and tools to help them navigate the complex issues confronting them. His practical approach and wisdom provides guidance, resources, and comfort to help families with transgender children of all ages”ranging from the pre-school to adolescent to adult children who transition later in life”understand and support their gender-nonconforming loved ones. Search
Pick and MixScott, RachelSearch
Pick and Mix a selection of inclusive games and activitiesorg.uk, www.kids|Murray, DiSearch
Play It My Way – Learning Through Play With Your Visually Impaired ChildBlind, Royal National Institute for theParents who are bringing up a visually impaired child will find many ideas in this book. The activities suggested are easy to carry out at home since many encourage imaginative use of everyday items to help visually impaired children find out more about the world around them. The play ideas, toys and materials have all been used successfully with visually impaired children who have multiple disabilities. Brothers and sisters with normal sight will enjoy them too.Search
Playing Them FalseDixon, BobThe first-ever examination of children’s playthings, by the author of Catching them Young. Essential reading for parents, educators, and all concerned with the well being of our young.Search
Poverty: the Outcomes For ChildrenBradshaw, JonathanSearch
Right to Be a Child. Alain Serres, TheSerres, Alain|Fonty, AuréliaA picture book based on the Convention on the Rights of the Child, the 1989 document written by the UN. Each page is based on a different article from the Convention. Topics include food and water, housing, gender, race, poverty and war.Search
Side By Side: Guidelines For Inclusive Play(Organisation), KidsactiveSide By Side: Guidelines For Inclusive PlaySearch
Signs Make Sense: a Guide to British Sign LanguageSmith, CathGuide to some useful signs in British Sign Language (BSL).Search
Stand Up For Your Rightsinternational, peace child|Bakyayita, Peace Child International Lissa Wheen JasperStand Up For Your RightsSearch
Stand Up, Speak Outinternational, peace childPoems, reports, and pictures from children around the world provide a unique view of the principles adopted by the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.Search
Staying Power: the History Of Black People in BritainFryer, PeterStaying Power is recognised as the definitive history of black people in Britain, an epic story that begins with the Roman conquest and continues to this day. In a comprehensive account, Peter Fryer reveals how Africans, Asians and their descendants, previously hidden from history, have profoundly influenced and shaped events in Britain over the course of the last two thousand years.Search
Traveller Children: a Voice For ThemselvesKiddle, Catherine|Kiddle, CathyDrawing on over 20 years of experience in traveller education, this text focuses on the ambiguous feelings of traveller parents to education, the attitudes of teachers and schools to travellers, and how this affects the children themselves.Search
Understanding DifferenceMadge, Nicola|Howell, SteveUnderstanding Difference brings together wide-ranging evidence to gain a better understanding of ethnicity for young people. Many aspects of Britain’s young multicultural population’s lives are examined: who they are, the meaning of their own ethnicity, their home circumstances, health, education and welfare, and their experiences of racist behaviour. This book will be of interest to professionals, researchers, service providers and policy-makers and anyone else working with young people.Search
We Are All Born Free: the Universal Declaration Of Human Rights in PicturesInternational, AmnestyThe Universal Declaration of Human Rights was signed on 10th December 1948. It was compiled after World War Two to declare and protect the rights of all people from all countries. This beautiful collection, published 60 years on, celebrates each declaration with an illustration by an internationally-renowned artist or illustrator and is the perfect gift for children and adults alike. Published in association with Amnesty International, with a foreword by David Tennant and John Boyne. Includes art work contributions from Axel Scheffler, Peter Sis, Satoshi Kitamura, Alan Lee, Polly Dunbar, Jackie Morris, Debi Gliori, Chris Riddell, Catherine and Laurence Anholt and many more!Search
When It’s Hard to BreatheCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
When It’s Hard to HearCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
When It’s Hard to HearCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
When It’s Hard to LearnCondon, JudithGeared towards National Curriculum Key Stage 1, a volume in the WHEN IT’S HARD TO – series which looks at what life is like for someone with learning difficulties, illustrated with individual true stories. Published in association with MENCAP.Search
When It’s Hard to LearnCondon, JudithGeared towards National Curriculum Key Stage 1, a volume in the WHEN IT’S HARD TO – series which looks at what life is like for someone with learning difficulties, illustrated with individual true stories. Published in association with MENCAP.Search
When It’s Hard to MoveCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
When It’s Hard to MoveCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
When It’s Hard to SeeCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
When It’s Hard to SeeCondon, JudithThis series will give you an understanding of disabilities and why they happen. In each one you will meet several people and find out about their families and homes, their schools and work, their likes and dislikes. The approach emphasises the uniqueness of each disabled person, but at the same time shows that disabled people have similar likes, dislikes and ambitions as everyone else. In doing so, the series fosters a belief in and an understanding of equal opportunities.Search
Young Children’s Rights: Exploring Beliefs, Principles and PracticeAlderson, PriscillaPriscilla Alderson considers the rights of the very youngest of children in this thought-provoking book. The author addresses the problem of finding a balance between the rights and responsibilities of adults in caring for very young children.Search
Young, Gay, & Proud!Alyson, Sasha|Romesburg, DonThis resource book helps young people deal with questions like: Am I really gay? Am I the only one? What would my friends think if I told them? Should I tell my parents?Search
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