This presentation includes a discussion, with case examples, of evidence-based strategies to support positive transition outcomes for persons with complex communication needs.
The brain responded to photographic/auditory stimuli in a semantic mismatch much the same way it does to other forms of language (eg. written and spoken words)
The efficiency of finding a symbol on an AAC display can be facilitated by specific display organizations.
This website provides guidelines for teaching literacy skills to learners with special needs, especially learners with complex communication needs (CCN) such as autism spectrum disorders, cerebral palsy, Down syndrome, developmental apraxia, multiple disabilities. This website provides information on: What skills to teach How to teach these skills Videotaped examples of instruction with learners […]
Employment is a key issue in the lives of many individuals who use augmentative and alternative communication (AAC). In this free webcast, David McNaughton and Anthony Arnold share research findings on key supports to employment for individuals who use AAC, and describe the employment success stories of a variety of individuals who use AAC.
As adults, individuals with CCN are responsible for describing their health needs, scheduling services, and self-advocating with health care specialists so they can access habilitation and rehabilitation services and technologies and have their health concerns addressed. (Full text available)