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What a loss! exclaim these authors when schools fail to provide programs for artistically gifted young sters. They tell the reader how to identify talented students, how to select teachers for them, and how to utilize resources for such programs. All this and a glimpse at where successful...
Much more needs to be done for the nation's tal ented students in mathematics and science than is now happening in the schools, asserts this writer, who describes in this article the Study of Mathe matically Precocious Youth (SYMPY) at The Johns Hopkins University and what has been accomplished...
This article describes a practical, research-based program for the evaluation of administrative performance that has been implemented by a number of school districts in the Western United States during the past several years.
Gifted learners generally are said to be neglected educationally, but those that are culturally different have their problem compounded, according to this writer. He suggests ways to identify these youngsters and describes the features of the program he believes would be best for them.
Educational programs for the gifted and talented students of our country have been sporadic at best, write these authors, who after describing past and present efforts, point out what kind of leadership will be necessary to implement and sustain pro grams for these bright young people.
If programs for the gifted are to succeed, they need strong leadership, program definition and articulation, inservice education, and local guidelines, believes this California educator, who reflects what's happening in his state.
What commitment does the United States have to the education of gifted and talented young people? The writer answers that question, describes how current government policy developed, and outlines the several areas that will receive emphasis nationally.
Many people feel that stating objectives is a theo retical constraint rather than a practical tool to improve the quality of learning. The authors show the value of this process for the educator and the learner.
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