Advocacy Tactics & Strategy

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In This Issue ...

Circulation: 98,627
ISSN: 1538-320
December 29, 2015

students in classroom with teacherSuccessful advocacy depends on having accurate information and knowing how to use it.

You can use advocacy tactics and strategies to anticipate problems, manage conflict, and avoid crises.

If you have a disagreement or dispute with the school, tactics and strategy will help you control the outcome.

In this issue of the Special Ed Advocate you'll find information that will answer your questions about becoming a more effective advocate for your child.

Please don't hesitate to forward this issue to other friends, families, or colleagues.

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IEP Team Meeting

How Can the IEP Team Work Together if Key Players Won't "Play"?

Parents are shocked and stunned when the IEP meeting falls apart with no resolution of the issues. This is not the way to enhance parent-school relationships.

Find out what to do when the meeting turns to complete chaos!


IEP meeting

Written Opinions: A How-To Manual for Parents

The IEP meeting is an important business meeting where the business at hand is your child’s education. Your success may depend on how well you document what happens during the meeting.

An effective written opinion document tells the IEP meeting story from your viewpoint. Get Pat Howey's step-by-step guide to Written Opinions.



Wrightslaw: From Emotions to Advocacy 2nd Edition

Tactics & Strategy Manual: From Emotions to Advocacy

"...filled with tips, techniques and a wealth of resources, from web sites to worksheets, forms, and sample letters..."

Wrightslaw: From Emotions to Advocacy, 2nd Edition

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Print Book + PDF

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Print Book

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hands raised high

How to Get Services by Asking Questions

When I began advocating for my daughter, I was surprised when the "powers that be" would not provide the services and supports I requested.

Why was I having this problem? What could I do?


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What People Are Saying About The Special Ed Advocate Newsletter

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