My Child Needs an IEP
If you have concerns about your child’s progress, the first thing to do is to specifically identify those concerns. For example, are you concerned about your child’s general learning ability? Do you have concerns about academic performance in one or more specific subject areas?
Maximize my child's IEP
Your child’s IEP Progress Report is key to their ongoing learning and development and identifies if their IEP team has been effective in improving and building their skills.
Establishing a communication method and schedule with your child’s school team can go a long way in reducing stress levels for all parties involved. Parents who are up-to-date on classroom expectations and performance are better able to provide support for the child at home. It is also easier for teachers to work with students when they have thorough information about your child.
Congratulations on getting Individualized Education Program (IEP) in place for your child! This can be a daunting process and you have made it through the first steps successfully. Now that your child has an IEP, what happens next?
Sleeping in, summer camps, and vacations are quickly coming to a close as the first day of school quickly approaches! A smooth back to school transition means getting a head start on preparing your child for the new school year before the first day of school arrives.
There’s a problem with my child’s IEP
You worked hard to get an IEP in place for your child. The team developed a plan that seemed appropriate to fit your child’s needs. But now, some time has passed and your good feelings about the situation are fading away.