Skip to Main Content
It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
Other Education LibGuides
Excellent source for teachers and parents on learning disabilities, learning disorders, learning differences, attention deficit disorder, ADD, ADHD, dyslexia, etc.
This site by PBS show how learning disabled students wrestle with writing and what strategies support success.
You’ll find free student activities and resources to use with the first website for kids ages 8-12 with learning difficulties, including learning disabilities and AD/HD. SparkTop.org helps kids who struggle with learning understand that they are smart, have unique talents, and can succeed in school and life. NOTE: You must register to use some of the free resources.
Resources for Gifted Children with Special Needs (ADD/ADHD, Learning Disabilities (LD), Asperger Syndrome, etc.)
Curriculum for Gifted and Talented Students by
Call Number: LC3993.9 .C89 2004
Publication Date: 2003-11-06
This ready reference offers decision makers the tools they need to shape a successful and enriching curriculum for gifted students.
Differentiation for Gifted and Talented Students by
Call Number: LC3993.23 .D54 2004
Publication Date: 2004-03-06
Focusing on the link between gifted education and general education, this resource discusses the benefits of differentiating curriculum and instruction.
Developing Math Talent by
Call Number: QA135.6 .A87 2011
Publication Date: 2010-11-01
Build student success in math with the only comprehensive guide for developing math talent among advanced learners.
Bright Not Broken by
Call Number: RJ137 .K46 2011
Publication Date: 2011-09-13
The future of our society depends on our gifted children?the population in which we?ll find our next Isaac Newton, Albert Einstein, or Virginia Woolf.nbsp; Yet the gifts and talents of some of our most brilliant kids may never be recognized because these children fall into a group known as twice exceptional, or ?2e.?