NOFAS Factsheet, click the cover image below to open and view in full.
These are the briefing sheets on the neurodiverse conditions – Complex Needs- the DfE funded CLDD Project, (directed by Professor Barry Carpenter), originally compiled.
These are available to download free of charge. There are three sheets in each set, for each Complex Need, (e.g. FASD, Attachment, Prematurity etc)
They are particularly valuable for Teaching Assistants, NQTs, and for Teachers encountering a particular type of Special Need for the first time. They contain essential information, some teaching ideas, and signposts for finding out further information.
These briefing sheets were originally hosted on an SSAT website which has recently been taken down, but teachers are still asking for the sheets, which is why they are being made available.
2. Attachment Disorder
3. Premature Birth
4. Rare Chromosome Disorder
6. Mental Health
7. Sensory Impairment
8. Fragile X
10. Effects of Drug Use & Smoking During Pregnancy
Speakers; Professor Barry Carpenter, Beverley Cockbill, and Alan Wood (from Evidence for Learning)
This event will take place between 9:30am and 3:30pm on 11th January 2019.
Venue : QEII Jubilee School, Kennet Road, London, W9 3LG
Booking page and info:
If you are interested in Special Needs and Disability in Early Childhood then this World Congress in Sydney, June 2019, gives you an opportunity to learn from others all over the globe. If you have an innovation or interesting practice to share, please think of representing your Country, and submit an abstract (details below)
For more information: http://www.asepaconference.com.au/keynotes.php
To register your place click the image below:
Dr Raja Mukherjee (National Clinic for Fetal Alcohol, UK) explains why diagnosing FASD is important.
with Professor Barry Carpenter, January 13th, 2016.
This Australian produced video raises some important issues related to the management of people with FASD in the criminal justice system of any Country.
As an Educationalist, the issues raised underscore for me the need for high quality Education for children and young people with FASD, to prevent some of the tragic admissions to the criminal justice system. Many go on to become ‘revolving door prisoners’ with no quality of life.
One day Society will wake up to this ticking time-bomb.