Planning recreational activities for the retarded child, at home
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Planning recreational activities for the retarded child, at home by June Braaten

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Published by Canadian Association for the Mentally Retarded Information Service in Don Mills, Ont .
Written in English


  • Children with mental disabilities -- Recreation

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby June Braaten
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14562186M

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Intended for recreational leaders, classroom teachers, volunteers, and parents, the text presents guidelines for planning and conducting activities for mentally retarded youth and young adults. Classroom training activities and home/community-based training activities are suggested for each objective. Chapter 3 briefly addresses assessment and instructional planning strategies and integration of the curriculum into the Individualized Education Program. for the retarded child who can profit from such an experience. (2) To enable the child to broaden his understanding and abilities in health habits, recreational interests, socialization and under-standing of people as well as the world of nature. (3) To support family relationships by providing a program outside of the home. May 1, - Got a bored kid and don't know what to do? Here are fun accessible games and activities for children who are visually impaired. This is a group board. Want to be added? Like the board and send a request with your Pinterest name/link to [email protected] pins.

and municipal recreation centers, are listed. Recreation program planning for the retarded is discussed, and the need to provide activities appro-priate to each individual's sex, age, socioeconomic status, and abilities is presented. Specific suggestions are given for home, school, and community and egency programs. Physio ther. , August, Need exists for education for health maintenance including recreational skills, not only for young people but also for adults, particularly the recently disabled, the retired, and the mentally retarded. All these groups need recreational activities that stimulate interest and involvement, which really re-create Author: Isabel Shaw. Adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities face many challenges Recreation and leisure activities, particularly those that foster social bonds and friendships, are critical to support the quality of life in people with IDD. Swimming, dance, exercise classes, bowling and team sports are activities that can be fun and health. INTELLECTUAL DISABILITY AND DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDERS IN CHILDREN. DONTRELL: A FRIENDLY BOY. Dontrell was a 5-year-old African American boy referred to our clinic by his pediatrician. Dontrell showed delays in understand - ing language, speaking, and performing daily tasks. His mother had used alcohol and other drugs during pregnancy. She.

Purple entries represent activities for adaptive and daily living activities. Brown entries represent activities for emotional growth and social skill development. Grey entries represent other goal areas, for the time being. **Please note, that there are many activities or activity types that can be used in a variety of age groups. Aqua aerobics or yoga with clear verbal instructions is popular for fitness and pleasure. Related: Gentle Chair Exercises. Listen to the Radio. Local radio is a source of exciting and interesting programs. Search for: Science programs. Spiritual broadcasts. Related: Free music playlists for the elderly. Buy a couple of pots, potting mixture. CHAPTER 5 IntELLEctuAL DIsAbILIty AnD DEvELopmEntAL DIsorDErs his or her problem. One of my clients, Will, was born with Down syndrome. Although he struggled with reading and math, he taught his classmates to be patient, to act with. Oct 8, - Activities from across the Web for adults with disabilities. See more ideas about Activities for adults, Activities and Developmental disabilities pins.