1. Beginnings: A Practical Guide for Parents and Teachers of Visually Impaired Babies.
Publishing House: American Printing House for the Blind
Topics in this information-packed booklet include self-care for parents, adapting the environment and routines to accommodate the child's needs, games to stimulate development and independence, and household objects that make stimulating toys.
2. Special Siblings: Growing Up with Someone with a Disability.
Published by - Baltimore: Brookes Publishing Co.
Drawn from interviews with more than 100 people, this is a guidebook for exploring the emotions, challenges and rewards of living with a family member who has a disability. Insight into the demands on oneself, other siblings, and parents; dealing with them in a healthy and compassionate way.
3. New Language of Toys: Teaching Communication Skills to Children with Special Needs
Published by - Bethesda: Woodbine House, 2004.
Using toys to stimulate language development for children from birth to age six. Includes instructions for making some toys.
4. Achieving quality integrated education
Willis D. Hawley, Susan J.
5. Low vision: RESEARCH AND NEW DEVELOPMENTS IN REHABILITATION
Edited by A. C. Kooijman
6. Learning Together: Teaching Pupils With Special Educational Needs in the Ordinary SchoolHeather Mason,
Stephen McCall Routledge
Written for parent and professionals working with children and young people with visual impairment, this work examines the causes of eye conditions and additional disabilities; how these can restrict access to the mainstream curriculum; and ways in which the effects can be ameliorated. Central to the text is entitlement. National Curriculum areas are discussed, and attention is given to both the hidden curriculum and specialist curriculum and extra curricula activities, and to the competencies required by staff working with these children and young people.