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ERIC Number: ED258425
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1984-Nov
Pages: 176
Abstractor: N/A
Reference Count: 0
State-of-the-Art: Research Priorities in Deaf-Blindness. Proceedings of a Conference (Washington, D.C., November 2-5, 1984).
Stahlecker, James E., Ed.; And Others
Ten papers are presented from a 1984 conference on research priorities in deaf-blindness. Each of five areas is examined first with a review of the literature and second with priorities for future research, summarizing the recommendations of the 10-member group. Responses to questionnaires sent to rehabilitation counselors, university affiliated service centers, programs, and state rehabilitation directors were also incorporated. The following five broad areas were examined: (1) demographics and population characteristics research; (2) psychological, developmental, and clinical research; (3) educational and school-based research; (4) rehabilitation and job-skills development research; and (5) technological (aids and device development) research. Authors of the papers are as follows: Raymond J. Trybus, Douglas Watson, Myra Taff-Watson, STephen Barrett, Wanda Hicks, Asa De Matteo, James E. Stahlecker, Roger Freeman, John Reinman, Theresa Smith, Jan Writer, Steven Machalow, Paul Cotten, Steve Bolgrin, William H. Graves, Rod Ferrell, Lawrence A. Scadden, and Deborah Gilden. (CL)
Deaf-Blind Priorities, Center on Mental Health and Deafness, University of California, San Francisco, 1474 Fifth Ave., San Francisco, CA 94143 ($10.00).
Publication Type: Collected Works - Proceedings; Information Analyses
Education Level: N/A
Audience: N/A
Language: English
Sponsor: N/A
Authoring Institution: Arkansas Univ., Little Rock. Rehabilitation Research and Training Center on Deafness and Hearing Impairment.; National Inst. of Handicapped Research (ED), Washington, DC.
Note: The document was also sponsored by the University of California Research and Training Center on Mental Health and Deafness; Mississippi State University, Research and Training Center on Blindess and Low Vision; and the Smith-Kettlewell Institute of Visual Sciences, Rehabilitation Engineering Center.