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JVIB: Journal of Visual Impairment and Blindness

Año 2002. Número 96 (5)

Instruction: Teachers of Students with Visual Impairments: What Are They Teaching?
Karen E. Wolffe, Sharon Z. Sacks, Anne L. Corn, Jane N. Erin, Kathleen M. Huebner, and Sandra Lewis, print page edition pp 293
Abstract: This article describes the results of a qualitative study on researchers; observations of teachers of students with visual impairments and how the teachers spend their time in the classroom. The researchers report on the types of training and services being provided to students, including instruction in areas of the expanded core curriculum, also known as disability-specific skills training
Literacy: Literacy for Students with Low Vision: A Framework for Delivering Instruction
Anne L. Corn and Alan J. Koenig, print page edition pp 305
Abstract: This study identified the levels of direct and consultative instructional services needed for teaching literacy skills to students with low vision. The findings support the need to provide consistent, direct instruction to students with low vision in almost all areas of literacy and literacy-related skills
Reading Rates: An Initial Study of Reading and Comprehension Rates for Students Who Received Optical Devices
Anne L. Corn, Robert S. Wall, Randall T. Jose, Jennifer K. Bell, Karen Wilcox, and Ana Perez, print page edition pp 322
Abstract: Initial reading speeds across grades show points at which children with low vision are at risk of developing low literacy skills. Outcome group measures showed that children who received optical devices increased their silent reading speeds and comprehension rates. Findings indicate the provision of optical devices offer a benefit for deciphering text but not for the mechanics of reading
Independent Living Skills: A Comparison of the Independent Living Skills of Primary Students with Visual Impairments and Their Sighted Peers: A Pilot Study
Sandra Lewis and Sandra A. Iselin, print page edition pp 335
Abstract: The parents of children with visual impairments and the parents of their same-age sighted peers were interviewed to determine their childrens mastery of 101 daily living skills. As a whole, the children with visual impairments performed only 44% of the tasks independently, while the sighted children performed 84% of them independently
Research Notes: Living with Age-Related Macular Degeneration
Howard Backman and Ruth Williams, print page edition pp 345
Tangible Picture Matching by People Who Are Visually Impaired
Morton A. Heller, Deneen D. Brackett, and Eric Scroggs, print page edition pp 349
Practice Note: Making Tactile Charts on a Personal Computer for Blind Students in the Allied Health Professions
Tsuguo Yoshida and Nobuyuki Ohtake, print page edition pp 354
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