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By | April 16, 2022

Hello, and welcome to another Tuesday with Liz: A Disability Policy for Everyone. Today, we have the privilege of speaking with Colleen Thoma, a Professor of Special Education and Disability Policy at Virginia Commonwealth University. Colleen, thank you for coming. Ct: Thank you, Liz, and we’ll be talking about education today, so please come back. Ct: Excellent Lw: My first question is, what is an education policy that you would like to discuss?

And explain to our viewers? Ct: Well, I thought about it for a while, you sent the questions ahead of time, which I appreciate, and it’s not so difficult to get into.

Policy, I Just Want To Talk About The Fact That All Policy Is Disability Policy, That It Affects People With Disabilities, And Practically Right Now, What’s Happening Nationally Is An Attempt To Have An Overarching Law That Does Include People With Disabilities, And With Education, We Have To Look At The Reauthorization Attempt Of The Elementary And Secondary Education Act. We Must Also Consider The Higher Education Act, As Well As All Of Its Implications For Education Students With Disabilities. Lw: Thank you; in some ways, that’s why I’d like to do Tuesday with Liz, to help people understand policy. Mmm, says Ct. Lw: What Has Been The Impact Of Thetipisid Grants So Far, And What Will It Have On The Lives Of People With Disabilities In The Future? Ct: The Tipsid Project Is A Fantastic New Development In The Field. We’re looking for something special. How Do We Provide Post-Secondary Opportunities For A Group Of Students Who Have Never Before Had That Chance, And Thankfully, We Have Some Funding At The National Level?

We don’t have a lot of research on what guides and what we should do yet, but we’re starting to collect that data now, and we’re seeing that the results we’re getting are promising.

Are we correct in our prediction that once students have this opportunity, they will most likely take advantage of it?

They Are More Likely To Have Communityfriendships And Be A Part Of Their Community If They Have These Opportunities, We Want To Keep Collecting Information On That, And Make Sure That Those Implanting The Bestpractices That Are Possible And Really Start Learning About How To Make That Happen.

Students from a broader range of backgrounds can take advantage of this opportunity. Lw: Thank you, and if you don’t mind, I’d like to ask you an additional question that I didn’t ask. Ct: Okay, Lw: This Month Is National Disability Employment Awareness Month, How do employment and education, in your opinion, go hand in hand? Ct: I believe it is critical that people enter jobs with skills and learn those skills through opportunities to interact with others and gain new knowledge. There was a report a long time ago from the Department of Labor Scan Report that looked at things that employers wanted people to have, and it included things like communication skills, problem-solving skills, and soft skills (interacting with others and building relationships). We all know what it takes to be successful in the workplace, in relationships, and in simply being a part of your community, and college is an excellent place to learn those skills. In Grades K-12, education is heavily influenced by the adults present, whereas in college, students have more opportunities to be more self-reliant, use those skills, and interact with others independently and interdependently, thereby assisting in the development and growth of those skills. Thank you very much, Lw. Now it’s your turn. We’re going to change the subject a little bit and talk about the Goals Conference that happened in August, which I know you were very involved in. Can you tell our viewers what kind of goals your group came up with in the Education Group? Ct: Sure, That Was Such An Exciting Opportunity To Work With. Some Of The Most Prominent Educational and Special Education Researchers One of the difficulties was that those people are very knowledgeable about their areas of research, and we were addressing the education of students with intellectual disabilities from birth to post-secondary education. We came up with a wide range of goals and challenges to meet a wide range of ages and needs. There are five objectives in this area. One thing that struck me was the research that we are beginning to have to learn the same academic content as everyone else as long as we use effective teaching strategies. For so long in our field, we debated whether students with intellectual disabilities should learn academic content and water down functional skills, or whether they should learn academic content and water down functional skills. We concentrate on those who are self-sufficient and have job skills. Our new goal is to look at how we can provide those opportunities to learn and develop academic skills while also preparing for life after high school. As a result, one of our objectives was to have more opportunities to learn. Development of Ready, Numeracy, And Other Academic Skills We wanted to look at transitional services, as well as opportunities to participate in postsecondary education. We investigated how we go about obtaining administrative support for inclusive education opportunities. We also wanted to figure out how to help students improve their self-determination skills and how to support them. We have a lot of evidence that students who have self-determination skills have better outcomes. Finally, we will speak to the vast majority of citizens. We Need To Make Sure That We Identify Goals That We Educatestudents With Intellectual Disabilities That We Pay Attention To The Needs Of Studentsand Families That Come From Diverse Backgrounds In The Future Willcome From Diverse Backgrounds In The Future Willcome From Diverse Backgrounds In The Future Willcome From Diverse Backgrounds In The Future Willcome From Diverse Backgrounds In The Future Willcome From Diverse Backgrounds In The Future Willcome From Divers That is all there is to it Thank you, Lw. Can you explain what you mean when you say numeracy? Ct: Sure, it’s the ability to use math and understand math. , Just As Literacy Isn’t Just About Reading; It’s About Using ThatKnowledge To Solve Problems In Academics And Information, And Math, Or Numeracy Skills, You Use Those Skills In A Lot Of Different Areas, You Use Them In Science, You Use Them In Problemsolving, So That Ability To Use Those Skills In Other Areas Is Important. Thank you, Lw. Is there anything else about either policy or the other that I’m missing?

Do you have any questions about the Goals Conference? Ct: We’re looking into some follow-up, particularly from the Education Strand. We’re hoping to be able to use Educationdivision’s work after the article is published. Something that will be able to continue to develop and grow. Develop Over Time, So We Urge People With An Interest In Education To Join Us In The Education Division And Be A Part Of The Things That Will Be Implanted And Guide Our Field For The Next 10 Years. Thank you, and if you have any questions or comments about this or any other policy issues, please go to the Aucd’s website and look for this week’s Inbrief, and if you have any questions or comments about this edition of Tuesdaywith Liz: A Disability Policy For All, please leave them in the space below. Thank you, Colleen, and have a nice day.

Ct: Thank you, Liz.