Low Incidence Disabilities

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by sdunn79
Last updated 7 years ago

Discipline:
Health & Fitness
Subject:
Health
Grade:
12

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Low Incidence Disabilities

Cerebral Palsy

Down Syndrome

Usher Syndrome

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Down syndrome is a genetic disease and occurs when an individual has a full or partial extra copy of chromosome 21.Common traits are low muscle tone, small stature, an upward slant to the eyes, and a single deep crease across the center of the palm.

Cerebral palsy is a disorder that affects muscle tone, movement, and motor skills. It usually appears before a child reaches 3 years of age and rarely progresses past a certain point. There is no cure, but therapies and surgery can help relieve some symptoms.

Usher syndrome is a condition characterized by hearing loss and progressive vision loss. There are three major types of Usher syndrome, types I, II, and III, and designation depends on severity and age.

Low Incident Disabilities are disabilities that rarely exceed 1% of the student population.

Developmental

PhysicalNuerological

Progressive

Possible Independence

Possible Independence

Possible Independence

Modifications• Rephrase and repeat questions and answers aloud• •Use simple and uncluttered presentations• •Do not judge cognitive ability upon competence in spoken language• •Model activities

Modifications• Eliminate time constraints• Focus on content not handwriting/ neatness• Allow the use of writing/ recording technologies• Lower the number of items to complete for an assignment

Modifications• Consider limiting questions/problems• •Allow extra time for completing assignments and tests if needed• •Use computer adaptations, such as screen color contrasts, large print, speech, Braille• •Use appropriate lighting in room

Low Incident DisabilitiesScott DunnSPED 5007/22/13Paulette White

PhysicalNuerological

Sensory

Deaf-Blindness

Orthopedic Impairment

Intellectual Disability


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