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miloshcl
I wonder..
Fri Jun 5, 2015 10:14
174.106.186.5

I'm so curious about this now! I didn't read anything about this so it hadn't come to my attention but you bring up a very good point. It's definitely one of the main premises of written language and literacy to be able to represent things that happened in the past, will happen in the future, or are made up entirely. Children with ASD struggle with this concept as well as most abstract things, from what I understand and have seen. The only thing I can think of (not a real strategy, just an idea) is to engage them about what they did that morning, what their mother likes to do on Sundays, etc. Asking about events not happening in the moment might help them develop initial skills? I don't know! I want to find out.

  • Narrative - luckadooso, Wed Jun 3 17:01
    I found the portion about how it is difficult for students with ASD to use decontextualized language very interesting as it is a foundational concept in literacy understanding to be able to discuss... more
    • RE: Narrative - Nicholas Flippen, Sat Jun 6 15:29
      You bring up some very awesome and relevant questions about teaching literacy to students with ASD. From what I have learned in the past by working with students that have ASD, visual supports are... more
    • I wonder.. - miloshcl, Fri Jun 5 10:14
      • reply: I wonder... - macdonaldke, Fri Jun 5 11:11
        I think your idea is really good, we discussed that as a group a little bit: starting the narrative process by asking the child to recall events that they did recently. I think a good idea to expand... more
    • RE: Narrative - K. Madison Broome, Thu Jun 4 14:30
      Sarah, I found myself asking the same question! Great insight! I would love some feedback to this question too!
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