The 2019 school year is coming to an end and summer is almost here. Do you know where you will be at the start of the next school year? Wherever you dream of working, Soliant can make it happen. We are here to help you every step of the way, so you can focus on what really matters, the kids.Continue reading “Let Soliant Help You Find Your 2019 – 2020 School District Job”
As a special education teacher, you’re prepared to work with students who have a wide range of disabilities, including learning, mental, emotional and physical. You’re able to adapt general education lessons to meet the needs of special education students and teach various subjects to students with mild to moderate disabilities.
And to land the job you want, you must create a resume that displays not only your training, skills and expertise, but also your dedication to special education and to serving children with special needs. It’s not an easy task to differentiate yourself from other candidates with a couple of pieces of paper, but it can be done. When you create a resume that is uniquely yours, with just a glance, principals will be able to get an idea of who you are and the kind of teacher you’ll be. Consider these resume tips for special education teachers to develop the resume that will open doors to the job you want.Continue reading “Special Education Teacher Resume Tips That’ll Get You The Job”
School psychologists have many important tasks in their days, from managing services for children with learning and attention issues to developing behavior plans for challenging students. In many cases, behavioral therapy can be a huge benefit to students, but parents may not have outside resources to make this happen for their children. Adding group therapy into the behavior and support plans that are being developed for your students can be a tremendous benefit both in the classroom and in a real-world setting. It can help more students get the services they need in a format that streamlines the process and saves time. Continue reading “Adding Group Therapy to School Behavior Plans”
With the school year ramping up, school-based therapists are experiencing an increased workload. Evaluations and IEP meetings take up a large chunk of time and there are new students to get to know. As you are starting out your year, it’s important to get things off on the right foot with the parents of your students. You’ll need to work as a team in order to attain the best outcome for your students, so it is in everyone’s best interest to foster a good relationship with parents. Here are some simple tips that will help you to connect and work together. Continue reading “Tips to Foster a Good Parent-Therapist Relationship”
As a new school year gets underway, school-based therapists and students benefitting from their services are falling into their new routines. This means a new year of getting to know each other, finding out what works best for everyone, and overcoming any hurdles that are found along the way. In these first days, children are often resistant to working with therapists, especially if it is a new provider or their first time working with such services. While this can be stressful for you as their therapist, there are some steps that you can take to help resistant children warm up to the idea of therapy and adjust to the change in their normal routine. Continue reading “Therapist Tips: Ideas for Supporting Resistant Students”
As a school-based physical therapist, you might be trying to develop new ways to help your students reach their goals. One approach, which may be beneficial for some children is integrating yoga into your treatment plan. Continue reading “School Based Physical Therapy Spotlight: Yoga Therapy in the Classroom”