For some people, knowing their IQ helps boost their self confidence and morale, and eggs them on to attempt new things, fight challenges or to tax their mental resources and stretch the arch to scale greater heights. For others, it may have adverse effects. Learning that one's IQ is below average, can be a shattering experience.
Notify of Wendy I would appreciate it if the responses stuck to the facts of an individuals problem or question and are helpful to the users on this site. The bottom line is that everyone on this site has something in common. In an ideal world ALL special needs children would get the appropriate services.
Every parent has to be an advocate. What I am believing after reading these blogs is that it is very difficult for many parents of 2E children, but particularly difficult if you are not financially well off or part of another culture. I think that minority students are looked at differently and schools are very likely to label them lazy and want to push them out.
My son could get good grades with appropriate accommodations, but he is only on a The school said that he has good basic skills we have taken him to therapy since age 3 so would not qualify for SpEd, now that RTI is in place.
He responds immediately to interventions, but falls when they are removed. It is sad that a school wants to push a gifted student out rather than helping to meet his needs. My granddaughter is BiPolar 1 and is in the 5th Grade. In Florida, this is like what we were taught in High School. I have struggled to help her, but now I just cannot push her to the extreme.
Our relationship is too important. Since her mother is Bipolar II, she is not helping to me in setting limits, but thank goodness she lets her live with me. Reply Carol Hello, I have a 14 year old daughter who has special educational needs.
She has been outplaced and is doing wonderfully. I am running out of money and my attorney is expensive. I will be meeting on my own with the head of the district to try to convince her to let my daughter stay at the private school.
I know Peter Wright had the Carter case. Is there any way I can speak to him about this upcoming meeting?
I am a single Mom. I facilitate and began a Special Needs network in my hometown. Now I need help for my daughter and my resources are running out.
How can I convince the school to let my daughter stay there without requesting due process?Any long term decision about educational needs or placement in a special education setting should consider a series of IQ scores, with a host of other behaviors that are not identified through such tests.
Any long term decision about educational needs or placement in a special education setting should consider a series of IQ scores, with a host of other behaviors that are not identified through such tests.
An IQ score of is meant to reflect the average (mean) score for children the same age as the child being tested. A score over implies better than average intelligence, and scores below (actually, 90) implies some level of cognitive difference. Intelligent intelligence testing.
A recent report of the President's Commission on Excellence in Special Education (PCESE), for example, suggests that the use of intelligence tests to diagnose learning disabilities should be discontinued.
That, he says, removes the focus from a single IQ score and allows for an assessment of the child. The term “Intelligence Quotient” a.k.a IQ is rightly evaluated as mental age/chronological age x , where on average IQ score is , through scores of being seen as the standard level.
The debate with reference to the aptitude of the IQ scores to foresee a person’s projection of resulting in life. Remedial and Special Education, v19 n4 p Jul-Aug Reviews the use of IQ scores in determining special education placement.
It argues that although IQ is central to state education codes and their eligibility criteria for special education, the evidence shows that many children exhibiting psychometric scores that would make them eligible are never referred.