Give students in special education equal access to the curriculum
For too long, students in special education have come up against many barriers to learning. These barriers can include not being able to access text, in the same way their peers do, as well as not being able to demonstrate their mastery of a topic in a traditional way. With Texthelp tools, students in special education can access and engage with lessons with confidence, alongside their peers.
Education Health and Care Plans
Education Health and Care Plans (EHC Plans) identifies educational, health, and social needs for children and young people up to the age of 25. They are designed to support students who need more support than what is available through special educational needs provision in mainstream education. The provisions laid out in an EHC plan usually include some forms of assistive technology (AT).
Texthelp tools, designed with the principles of Universal Design for Learning in mind, give educators and students a range of supports to compliment learning in the classroom and at home. Helping students to become more confident and independent learners.
Motivate students to get their thoughts down on paper
For SEN students, it can be difficult to translate thoughts in their head into words on a page. Transform the writing experience for students who would traditionally have struggled. With tools like prediction, Talk and Type, and Voice notes students can start to express themselves like never before.
Deepen understanding and increase engagement in maths
From learners with Dyslexia to EAL students, we all learn and understand maths in different ways - just like with reading and writing. Equatio allows students to grasp new concepts in ways that they can easily understand. It also allows students to respond to maths problems and worksheets using various tools.
Are you ready to find out more about how our tools can help you and your special education students?
Complete this form to ask us questions, receive a demo, or to discuss licensing options.
“Being able to do things independently is really important to young people and their well-being. It's not just about being able to access tools, it's the whole picture and the whole experience of that.”