Online Resource Guide

Complaint and Investigation Procedure:

Transition from High School to College

Additional Transition Resources

Financial Aid Resources

Faculty / Staff Training

Additional Faculty Resources and Readings

  • AHEAD (Association on Higher Education and Disability)
    Various publications available for purchase.
  • Charlton, J. I. (2000). Nothing About Us Without Us: Disability Oppression and Empowerment. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
  • DO-IT Project (Disabilities, Opportunities, Internetworking, Technology). University of Washington. (Materials available free on line for downloading and printing, or for purchase)

    Gordon, M., & McClure, F. D. (1996). The Down and Dirty Guide to Adult ADD. DeWitt, NY: GSI Publications, Inc.
  • Gregg, N., Hoy, C., & Fay, A. F., Eds. (1996). Adults with Learning Disabilities: Theoretical and Practical Perspectives. New York: Guilford.
  • Hallowell, E. M. & Ratey, J. J. (1994). Driven To Distraction: Recognizing and Coping with Attention Deficit Disorder from Childhood Through Adulthood. New York: Touchstone.
  • Solden, S. (1995). Women with Attention Deficit Disorder. Grass Valley, CA: Underwood Books.
  • Willits, P., Gephart, D., Gomez, C., Brodrick, C., & Filo, E. (2005). Faculty Training Tips: Guidance for Teaching Students with Disabilities. Horsham, PA: LRP Publications.

An Informational Web Links and Resource Guide For Teaching English to Students Who are Deaf & Hard of Hearing

We hope you will find this compilation list of resources helpful. If you have trouble with any links or if you have questions please contact Chester Goad, Disability Services, Ext. 6119.

P3 Preparing Post Secondary Professionals
This site includes online training for teaching reading and writing to the deaf.

Mini Grammar Lesson
Gain a better understanding of how ASL (American Sign Language) interpreters interpret your lecture in this sample grammar lesson. Read the English version and the ASL version of a lesson on Pearl Harbor.

Bibliography of Print Sources for Teaching English to Deaf Students

  • Andersson, R. (1994). Second Language Literacy in Deaf Students. In I. Ahlgren & K.
  • Baker, C. (1996). Foundations of Bilingual Education and Bilingualism. 2nd Edition.
  • Brueggemann, Brenda Jo. (1999). Lend Me Your ear. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press.
  • Corder, S.P. (1995). The Significance of Learners’ Errors. In Language Issues. Diane Bennett Durkin, Ed. New York: Longman
  • Ewoldt, C. (1994). Language and literacy from a deaf perspective. Teachers Networking: The Whole Language Newsletter, 13 (1), pp. 3-5.
  • Krashen, Stephen. (1993). Sheltered Subject-Matter Teaching. In Methods That Work, John Oller, Ed. Boston: Heinle and Heinle.
  • Larsen-Freeman, Diane. (1991). Teaching Grammar. In Teaching English as a Second or Foreign Language, Marianne Celce-Murcia, Ed. Boston: Heinle & Heinle.
  • Livingston, Sue. (1997) Rethinking the Education of Deaf Students: Theory and Practice from a Teacher’s Perspective. Portsmouth, NH:Heinemann.
  • Paul, Peter. (1998). Literacy and Deafness: The Development of Reading, Writing, and Literate Thought. Boston: Allyn and Bacon.
  • Strong, Michael and Philip Prinz. (1997.) A Study of the Relationship Between American Sign Language and English Literacy. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 2:37-46.
  • Samway, K.D., & McKeon, D. (1999) Myths and Realities: Best practices for language minority students (pp. 17-20). Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann.
  • Swaffar, Janet. S. Romano, P. markley, and K. Arens. 1998. Language Learning Online. Austin: Labyrinth Publications.
  • Wink, J. (2000). The hidden curriculum. Critical pedagogy: Notes from the real world (p.54-55). New York: Longman.
  • Wood, Kathleen. 1998. Undergraduates’ Life Stories in the Deaf Education English Literacy System: Revealing Discursive Identities with Coherence Resources. Washington DC: Georgetown University Doctoral Dissertation.

Bibliography Courtesy of Gallaudet University