Skip to main content

NIFL-ASSESSMENT 2005: [NIFL-ASSESSMENT:1081] Re: Should instruc

Archived Content Disclaimer

This page contains archived content from a LINCS email discussion list that closed in 2012. This content is not updated as part of LINCS’ ongoing website maintenance, and hyperlinks may be broken.

Date: Sun May 01 2005 - 13:39:53 EDT

Return-Path: <>
Received: from literacy (localhost []) by (8.10.2/8.10.2) with SMTP id j41HdrG28719; Sun, 1 May 2005 13:39:53 -0400 (EDT)
Date: Sun, 1 May 2005 13:39:53 -0400 (EDT)
Message-Id: <>
Precedence: bulk
To: Multiple recipients of list <>
Subject: [NIFL-ASSESSMENT:1081] Re: Should instruction, and high-stakes assessments offer text to speech software?
X-Listprocessor-Version: 6.0c -- ListProcessor by Anastasios Kotsikonas
Content-Transfer-Encoding: 8bit
Content-Type: text/plain; charset=iso-8859-1
X-Mailer: Atlas Mailer 2.0
Status: O
Content-Length: 647
Lines: 15

Hi David,

The person with  maybe the most knowledge in the universe about this topic is DAVID ROSE of CAST.  Maybe you know him.

CAST = Center for Applied Special Technology, 1-781-254-2212. email:

By the by--I don't know how others feel about this, but I am starting to say Learning Differences, not disabilities or difficulties.  It doesn't parse well, except when I say  LD, but is a kinder term. Lots of us learn SOMETHING differently.

I met a guy last weekend who cannot read, uses assistive technology,  he is getting his master's degree at the Ed School, Harvard. 

Maybe you could have David Rose as a guest?


This archive was generated by hypermail 2b30 : Mon Oct 31 2005 - 09:48:49 EST