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“CSU must take steps to ensure that math requirements do not pose arbitrary and discriminatory barriers to degree attainment.”

Has it occurred to you that standards exist for a reason? The point of education requirements for employment is to discriminate, between those who understand a rudimentary college curriculum and those who don’t. Employers only require a college degree nowadays because the standards of high school have been reduced to the point that a diploma is pretty much a participation trophy.

By the way, any time you’re doing math involving an unknown, that’s Algebra. You just don’t recognize it because you don’t call the unknown “x” or “y.” You call it “the appropriate 20% tip for a lunch costing $13.58” or “the amount of air pressure you need to add to my deflated tire” or “how long it’ll take to drive 45 miles if I’m moving at 60 miles/hr.”

It may be true that some jobs may never use algebra, but there are far more applications than just STEM majors. If you can't solve the equation listed, you probably cannot solve a lot of problems for yourself. You cannot solve many business uses, as systems theory from engineering is being applied widely in business.You cannot reason the arguments in public discourse around global warming or fair trade or health care because all of them … Read More

It may be true that some jobs may never use algebra, but there are far more applications than just STEM majors. If you can’t solve the equation listed, you probably cannot solve a lot of problems for yourself. You cannot solve many business uses, as systems theory from engineering is being applied widely in business.You cannot reason the arguments in public discourse around global warming or fair trade or health care because all of them are problems with multiple forces acting independently. If you cannot grasp the basics of algebra, you can’t grasp the basics of these issues either and you’ll be dependent on some one else’s opinion for your position.

The problem seems to be at the high school level where they are seemingly passing the students without merit. Being a minority is not the issue here. The issue here is poor educators giving a poor education. I will take it a step further, the public sector is mishandling funds overpaying school board members and unions, instead of spending the money on the educators themselves. There is nothing that I have seen yet in my … Read More

The problem seems to be at the high school level where they are seemingly passing the students without merit. Being a minority is not the issue here. The issue here is poor educators giving a poor education. I will take it a step further, the public sector is mishandling funds overpaying school board members and unions, instead of spending the money on the educators themselves. There is nothing that I have seen yet in my 45 years of life that the public sector can do more efficiently than the private sector. Expand the school voucher program and allow parents to enroll their students in private schools and give the private schools the money for the students that are enrolled in their institutions instead of filling the bellies of an already bloated system.

Oh and by the way if you do this don’t start imposing additional regulations on the private schools, let them regulate themselves for the most part. If they perform well, the public will let them know and if they don’t, they will go the way of the dodo. It is simple.

Most college grads won’t end up working in their field of study. The purpose of college is to signal to employers the quality of an applicant. That’s all. If you weaken the standards, you dilute the signal to employers, and college becomes an even bigger waste of time and resources.

y = sqrt[ (a1)(a2)(x^2) + (a1)(x)(b2) + (a2)(x)(b1) + (b1)(b2) ]

Oh, the racial injustice!

This isn’t a race issue. It’s not a university standards issue. It’s a public secondary school issue. Many of them are failing at educating their students. And that failure is almost entirely the fault of the teachers unions. But heaven forbid the lefty author above would ever criticize the union.

"The culprit is Intermediate Algebra, a high-school level course of technical procedures that most college students will never use, either in college or in life." Other than courses designed for a career (e.g., accounting), few college courses have content that will be "used" after graduation. If "use" were the test, then courses in literature, sociology, history, general humanities, etc. would all fail. And if their defense is indirectly teaching critical thinking, then so does algebra. Read More

- , Holland Bloorview client, age 6

Aware of difference and inclusion:Gavi’s story

"Smart, sweet, sensitive, and sassy." That’s how dad Josh describes Gavi, a recent grade one graduate at the Bloorview School Authority in Toronto.

She's also someone who has a full life and a wide variety of interests. Gavi is a sports fan and loves watching basketball, hockey, and baseball on TV with her grandfather. She plays Volt – an accessible form of hockey that uses specially designed power wheelchairs. She takes Hebrew classes. She also loves – among other things – the colour purple, shopping for toys, reading, watching Full House, playing board games, and spending time with her parents and older twin sisters.

Gavi was born with nemaline myopathy, a rare muscle condition that affects her gross motor skills and speech. She uses a motorized wheelchair and communicates using a combination of sign language, a synthetic speech device, and her voice. And at the age of only six, Gavi is "very much aware of her difference," says Josh. Indeed, when she is asked about stigma ("what happens when a person treats someone else in a bad way just because they are 'different'"), she is on-board for the topic right away.

"At summer camp, the kids asked me to say words because they thought that I said the words funny," she says, talking about an experience at a community day camp last year, where she was using her voice to speak. "Sometimes when I’m at the park kids stare at me," she adds. "They think I need more help than I actually do."

She also knows what "inclusion" feels like, describing another camp experience when she felt like she belonged. “We were playing a [dancing game]. I was sitting on the floor dancing,” she says. At the time, the rest of the kids were dancing standing up. "Then some of my friends sat on the floor with me and danced. And it made me feel happy."

Gavi has really enjoyed her three years in school at Bloorview, and she particularly liked art and gym class, her teacher, and the great number of friends she made. She'll be transferring to a public school near home for her grade two year in the fall of 2017. "I am a little bit scared and excited," she confides.

When asked what it's like to have a difference that’s easy for others to see, she says, "I don't like it when other people treat me differently because I have a disability. I don’t think about it [having a disability] very much. And I like who I am."

27-64%

Stigma in the classroom

Education is particularly important for children and youth with disabilities, as it acts as a protective factor against societal barriers and discrimination. However, for many students with disabilities, getting a high-quality education – one where they feel they belong and have a chance to be successful – can be a challenge.

For some students with disabilities, attending school in an integrated classroom (a classroom with children who do not have disabilities) involves a significant degree of stigma, social exclusion, and bullying – and for them, school is a daily trauma. Young people with disabilities are two to three times more likely to be bullied than those without disabilities.

Another significant issue is that most classroom teachers receive limited or no training on how to teach students with disabilities. Children with disabilities may spend a year with a classroom teacher who has no familiarity with their disability at all, which can lead to lowered expectations, labelling, and other consequences.

Read the hospital's anti-stigma position paper

DOWNLOAD POSITION PAPER

For Educators

Understand

that disability is part of life and not inherently tragic or inspirational and as an educator you are uniquely positioned to help students re-think their understanding of disability.

Expect a lot

from students with disabilities when helping them create good lives.

Listen

and actively seek input from students with disabilities in goal setting and decision making.

Learn

what your students with disabilities like to do and incorporate those activities in the classroom.

Adapt

group activities (such as field trips and sports) so all students can participate, without exception. This means all students participate in the same activity and use their strengths to contribute to the activity's success.

Help

students learn how to communicate with others about their disability and advocate for their needs and goals when they choose.

Include

curriculum content created by or for people with disabilities so all students see themselves reflected in the classroom.

Make

every day a new opportunity to build on the strengths of students with disabilities who are experiencing challenges.

Foster

a climate of acceptance, belonging, friendship, and kindness in your classroom and school.

Recognize

all forms of bullying and address them.

Ensure

students receive all supports they require in their accommodation plans.

Plan

physical spaces and desk arrangements to accommodate supportive equipment and different learning styles.

Consider

using accommodations like visual schedules for the entire class, instead of exclusively for students with disabilities.

Identify

barriers, like doors without access buttons, and discuss how we can find solutions.
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Holland Bloorview Kids Rehabilitation Hospital believes in creating a world where every child and youth belongs. In partnership with our clients and families, we call on everybody to take action to end stigma of children and youth with disabilities.
Each person with a disability is unique and some of these actions may need to be adjusted to best support individual needs and wants.

Dear Educators,

"When people see me, they just see a chair and don’t realize that I have a brain and can say things and have feelings."

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May 25 - September 3, 2018 Have you ever wondered how the sound of Rock N Roll was discovered? Think about it. How did a fuzzy, distorted electric guitar become accepted as beautiful noise? Why is the transistor radio such an important part of rock history? Who figured out that a turntable could be used to make music as well as play records? What has rock taught us about memory and other brain functions? Learn More See all Exhibits

We were traveling from Kentucky to Texas for Spring Break. Decided to check Discovery Park out. The kids were not excited to go to a boring museum. That all changed once they got into the museum. The kids are 12, 13, 17. They loved the interactive exhibits. There is so much to take in. They also loved the slide! Their favorite thing was the Starship Interactive Movie. Personally, it was not my favorite but it was theirs. The earthquake show was ok. We did not get to do any of the outside activities due to the weather. We spent over 3 hours there and could have easily stayed longer. Would definitely go back again do highly recommend it if you are in the area.

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