Week in Review - February 10, 2023
NASET's WEEK IN REVIEW
February 10, 2023 | Vol 19 Issue #6
Hi NASET Member!
Welcome to NASET's WEEK in REVIEW. It's our second week with our new look & layout for 2023. We have gotten a few comments, and we thank you for your responses! If there are any more comments please let us know what you think - firstname.lastname@example.org
Here are the latest articles for this week. We hope you have a great weekend!
WHATS NEW AT NASET
NASET’s Special Educator e-Journal
Table of Contents
- Special Education Legal Alert. By Perry A. Zirkel
- Buzz from the Hub
- U.S. Department of Education’s “Raise the Bar: Lead the World” Initiative
- U.S. Department of Education Awards Grants to Improve Opportunities and Outcomes for Nation's Postsecondary Students
- U.S. Department of Education Announces $63 Million to Expand Community Schools and Increase Social, Emotional, Mental Health, and Academic Support for Students, Educators, and Families
- Moving Upstream: Confronting Racism to Open Up Children’s Potential
- Sensory Processing Issues Explained
- Supporting the Whole Child through Trauma-Informed Practice
- Guide to Helping Children Cope After a Traumatic Event
Top Stories of the Week
Autism Diagnosis Rates Tripled in Less than Two Decades. What Does that Mean for Schools?
Substance Use Disorders and ADHD: 5 Key Facts and Additional Resources
63% of Educators Consider Leaving Profession
Experts Make the Urgent Case: ‘Child Care is a Public Good’
Unmet Child Care Needs Put $122 Billion Strain on the Economy, Report Finds
10 States Mull Cross-Border Rules to Tackle Teacher Shortage
In West Virginia, a Student’s Story Inspires Legislation on Dyslexia
Budgeting for Brain Development
Navigating Workforce More Challenging for Those with Disabilities, Advocates Say
TRIVIA QUESTION OF THE WEEK
Jenifer Womble-Ericson, Eileen Murtha, Laura Larimore, Lauro Esquliona III, Ashlie Johnson, Ellen Kaye, Tracey Christilles, Katrina Snider, Karen Frantz-Fry, Patsy Ray, Amanda Skeen, Alisa Lagier, Cindi Maurice, Marion Frank, Margaret Kullenberg, Joanna Blau, Zenaida Lemus, and Cindy Terebush who all knew the answer to last week's trivia question:
Always remembering that correlation does not mean “causation", exposure to this commonly used pain reliever in the womb may increase a child’s risk for attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder and autism spectrum disorder, suggests a study funded by the National Institutes of Health and the Agency for Health Care Research and Quality. Children exposed to higher levels of it in the womb were at almost four times the risk of developing autism and it was linked to almost three times the risk of attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) when they were tested at around nine-years-old. The results come from a study of 996 births in Boston, MA. What is this commonly used pain reliever?
This week's trivia question: This neurological disorder characterized by the inability to recognize faces. The term comes from the Greek words for “face” and “lack of knowledge.” Depending upon the degree of impairment, some people with this neurological disorder may only have difficulty recognizing familiar faces, while others will be unable to discriminate between unknown faces. Other people may not be able to distinguish a face as being different from an object. Some people are unable to recognize their own faces. What is the name of this neurological disorder?
If you know the answer to this week's trivia questions, email it to us at email@example.com by February 13th, 2023. If you are correct, you will be acknowledged in next week's NASET's Week in Review
‘Set an Example’: Parents call for Dyslexia Resources in Idaho School District
Ohio to Get $48 million to Boost Kindergarten Readiness, Expand Quality Early Childhood Education and Training
Kansas Offers Stipend to Help Students Recover from COVID-19 Pandemic
Phonics is Critical—But True Literacy Requires More
Autism-Friendly Travel for Families
Early Childhood Sleep Problems Present Risk Factors for Probable ADHD Diagnosis
World’s Largest Clothing Retailer to Double its Disability Employment
* Special Education Teacher in Arizona - $70,000/year - STARS is owned and operated by Occupational Therapists. You will be an employee and receive full benefits. Summers off with year-round pay and year-round appreciation. With a proven track record, STARS is able to offer you an unbeatable support system and resources. STARS places Special Education Teachers throughout the Phoenix, Tucson and the surrounding area public schools. To learn more- Click here
* Workplace Coach - The How Skills provides highly individualized workplace coaching services to corporate employees. We are a quickly growing startup, and excited to expand our team! This coaching role, primarily supporting adults and working professionals with ADHD, autism, learning disabilities, other neurodiversity, and mental health conditions. To learn more- Click here
* Special Education Teacher - Resource- Potential to extend and potential for temp to perm. Use assessments and data to inform instructional practices. Utilize IEP information to adapt instruction to reach the needs of students. To learn more- Click here
* Early Intervention Special Education Teacher - Early Intervention teachers provide early intervention strategies and supports in the areas of assessment, instruction, and consultation to staff and families of children age birth to three in natural environments as a primary service provider. Early Intervention teachers serve as a liaison with medical and community service providers on behalf of children with disabilities and their families. To learn more- Click here
* Teacher of the Deaf/Special Educator - Early Intervention - The Early Intervention preschool classroom teacher is a Teacher of the Deaf and Hard of Hearing, though candidates with Early Childhood Special Education certification will be considered, who works with students ages three to five in a classroom setting and is responsible for planning and leading all aspects of the daily learning environment. To learn more - Click here
* Fellow in Special Education: Specialism in Autism Studies - The Department of Special Education is seeking to fill a full-time, faculty fellow position to begin August 2023. The successful candidate will be responsible for teaching special education and autism courses at the undergraduate and graduate level. The fellow will be assigned to teach five courses per year. In addition to teaching responsibilities, the faculty fellow will be required to engage in scholarship, service to the department and University, professional participation and student advising. To learn more- Click here
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
Grit is passion and perseverance for very long-term goals. Grit is having stamina. Grit is sticking with your future, day in, day out. Not just for the week, not just for the month, but for years. And working really hard to make that future a reality.
Return to Week in Review Main Page - Click here