Inclusion, The Educational Practice Of Children With Disabilities

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Inclusion, the educational practice of instructing children with disabilities as well as children without disabilities in one classroom, is a very controversial topic regarding the education of students in today’s society. “Inclusion seeks to establish collaborative, supportive, and nurturing communities of learners that are based on giving all students the services and accommodations they need to learn, as well as respecting and learning from each other’s individual differences” (Salend 5). The purpose of this arrangement is to ensure that every child obtains the best education possible by placing them in the best learning atmosphere possible. When implemented properly, an inclusive classroom can be beneficial to not only the students with disabilities, but also the regular education students. It is important for inclusive classrooms to be practiced because they promote more stimulating environments where the students with disabilities are able to better there social skills while the regular education students are able to accept differences between themselves and their peers. To begin to understand what the goal of inclusion is, it is important to know how the movement of this practice began. The 1954 Brown v. Board of Education case ruling that “separate is not equal” opened to floor for parents and educators to argue for equal access for students with disabilities in public schools. Among various education and civil rights laws that followed this case, the most important

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