by U.S. Dept. of Health, Education, and Welfare, Office of Education; [for sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in [Washington] .
Written in English
|Statement||by James J. Gallagher.|
|Series||United States. Office of Education. Bulletin 1965,, no. 6|
|LC Classifications||L111 .A6 1965, no. 6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 20 p.|
|Number of Pages||20|
|LC Control Number||hew65000049|
Abstract. This chapter discusses observed trends in Gifted Education as well as trends that need to develop. Based on interviews with a number of leading researchers and thinkers in Gifted Education the following issues are believed to be significant in developing Gifted Education in the future: The increasing significance and application of neurological findings; enrichment particularly by Cited by: 6. This book by Joan Franklin Smutny pulls together years of research on educating gifted students. The result is a book that incorporates research with practical advice, how-to's, worksheets and application. administrators and parents with the books they need at affordable prices. Child Trends Data Bank is the one-stop-shop for the latest. This research examines the new international trends occurring regarding the education of children with disabilities and finally results that the new trends show a movement from special education to inclusive education and moving from seclusion to inclusion and provide that solutions must focus on prevention, cure and steps to make these Cited by: 5. Education Research Information Clearinghouse (ERIC) provides digests (research summaries) on a wide variety of topics related to the education of gifted children, plus FAQ's, bibliographies, and more Exceptionally and Profoundly Gifted Students: An .
Separate studies conducted during the last few decades have demonstrated both the need for and the benefits of gifted education programs. Of special interest are the documented benefits that occur for all children when gifted education strategies and programs are extended to other students, as well. Simply stated Gifted education works! education of the gifted, and specific policy issues in gifted education. Historical information describing how early cultures addressed or failed to address the needs of gifted children is offered. A major problem is seen to be the ambivalent feelings toward gifted children traditionally seen in . Diverse Learners Is There a Gifted Gap? Gifted Education in High-Poverty Schools Christopher B. Yaluma and Adam Tyner, Thomas B. Fordham Institute, Equal Talents, Unequal Opportunities This report from the Jack Kent Cooke Foundation looks at state policy and student achievement to evaluate states on their support of high-achieving, low-income students. This article is the second in a series of three on the processes parents go through in raising an exceptionally gifted child. This article, based on a study of 12 exceptionally gifted students, is a discussion of the educational experiences of these students and the controversies that their parents confronted regarding schooling. Osborn lists the issues and varied resolutions regarding reading.
This handbook incorporates the most recent thinking and cutting-edge research from a wide range of fields related to gifted education, including developmental and social psychology, the neurosciences, cognitive science, and education. EDCI SEMINAR: TRENDS AND ISSUES IN GIFTED EDUCATION ONLINE COURSE SYLLABUS Dr. J.E. Miller Texas A&M University-Commerce Metroplex Center CATALOG DESCRIPTION: Current problems, trends, and issues in gifted education are researched. Emphasis is placed on current research and literature relating to the definition of giftedness. Issues and practices in the identification and education of gifted students from under-represented groups. Storrs, CT: The National Research Center on the Gifted and Talented, University of Connecticut. 3. Castellano, J.A. & Frazier, A.D. (). Special populations in gifted education: Understanding our most able students from diverse backgrounds. children when gifted education strategies and programs are extended to other students, as well. This research on gifted education and gifted education pedagogy supports the following: 1. The needs of gifted students are generally not met in American classrooms where the focus is most often on struggling learners and where most classroom teachers.