Inclusion Model: A Great Way to Integrate Special Education Students in the Mainstream Classroom

By Laura Robb on April 5, 2012
  • Grades: PreK–K, 1–2, 3–5, 6–8, 9–12

I am a firm believer in the inclusion model as a way of integrating special education students with mainstream students that has benefits for both groups. However, for inclusion to work smoothly and effectively, the classroom and special education teacher need 3 to 4 common planning periods a week. During common times both teachers plan lessons, decide on which groups they’ll work with that week, and continually focus on student data that enables both teachers to plan interventions and scaffolds and discuss when to begin gradual release. If you are an inclusion teacher or would like your school to adopt that learning model, write about strategies and techniques that have made inclusion successful for students and co-teachers.


The students will learn how to fix and solve any problem in the name of a team. They will not proud of themselves.

I go along with this type. It can teach individuals working with each other not person. It can make them studying fast. Informative URL for Best IT Consulting White Plains

I trust this type. It will probably teach college students working jointly not personal. It can make them mastering fast. Informative URL for Buy Diesel Engine Parts

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