WASHINGTON, D.C. – The National Technical Institute for the Deaf (NTID) will be developing a scientists-in-training program for deaf and hard-of-hearing, thanks to a federal award.
Rep. Louise Slaughter (D, NY-25) announced the $1 million federal award from the National Institutes of Health (NIH).
The five-year award aims to help increase the number of underrepresented students who enter Ph.D. programs in the biomedical and behavioral sciences.
For the complete story, see ABC 13WHAM-TV.
Analynn Serrano has been the deaf education teacher at Crutchfield Elementary school for three years.
She spends most of her days in this classroom mastering the art of communication with her students using her hands.
But sometimes that can serve as a challenge.
"And I think that we do a good job with having access to language here on campus," Crutchfield Elementary deaf education teacher Analynn Serrano said. "I've got pictures and labels on everything. I don't know if you noticed the school that I've got labels and pictures on everything."
Serrano teaches six students from grades kindergarten to fourth grade on a variety of subjects.
To watch the video or read the full story, visit Fox Channel 12, Sherman Texas.
In order to survive, Gallaudet University has to blend a diverse student body from very different backgrounds: deaf culture and hearing culture. Can football players show the school how?
Though this article contains content relevant to questions about identity politics for deaf education, it also contains some language that may be offensive. If you are interested in continuing, read the full story at The Atlantic.
Lamar University’s department of Deaf studies and Deaf education is introducing two new programs in the fall of 2017, a bachelor’s in ASL Advocacy and an ASL Minor. They are adding programs for Lamar University students to improve benefits and opportunities for their future jobs, department chair Diane Clark, said. To read the full story, see Lamar's University Press.
The halls at Sudie L. Williams Elementary School echo with the familiar sounds of teachers explaining lessons and students answering queries.
However, it is only because of the school’s unique Oral Deaf Education program that dozens of students on campus are able to hear those questions at all.
Read the full story at Preston Hollow People.