As a result, the children with disabilities are not receiving sufficient and much needed care and attention, and the regular education of students is interrupted all the time.
If there are students with special needs, then the educator is obliged to direct disproportionate attention to a small number of students, thus lessening the quantity of energy and time aimed at the rest of the class. Certainly, the variety of abilities is simply too big for one educator to sufficiently teach. As a result, the commission for greater educational responsibility and accomplishment are incapable to be met.
There is also great concern for an emotional well being of the students with special needs. Many parents are concerned that other students will be ridiculing the one that stand out in some way. And the teacher cannot always be nearby to support the student with disabilities or protect him. One of the teachers’ goals is to help his students to develop as individuals, with is hard to achieve when some of his students, on the ground having some disabilities, have lowered self-esteem and stigmatized and even persecuted by other students.
The learning disabilities field seems to recognize that being treated as an individual can usually be found more easily outside the regular classroom" (Lyon & Vaughn. (1994). p. 15).
There are many reasons why the majority of students with special needs benefit more from services received outside the regular classroom. ...
Also, as far as the educators’ trainings and abilities, ordinary teachers seldom have a desire or patience for a special student in their class Inclusion is a matter of concerns not only for the parents of children with special needs. There are number of voices against it coming from parents of the students with no disabilities. They are concerned that academic achievements of their children will suffer due to the teacher’s shift of attention to those with disabilities, thus leaving his regular students to be more on their own. Parents of children without disabilities often worry that the curriculum standards will be lowered by the inclusion of students with disabilities and those students with ADHD. Some special educators voice concerns that full inclusion may result in diminished or inadequate specialized services for students who have special needs. They point out that the regular classroom may not be the best setting for every child. Violent and emotionally disordered children, for example, may pose a threat to themselves and to their classmates. Overworked classroom teacher have complained that they are given inadequate resources and training to deal with students with disabilities. Ideally, when students with disabilities are included in regular classroom, their teachers receive special training and help from special education teacher who serves as either a co-teacher or a consultant. (Ryan, 2008, p.76-77) The hard work of inclusion do not bring success often because educators in conventional classrooms do not have proper preparation; there is a lack of knowledge about inclusion amongst supervisors, and the financial support for training and resources is usually short. One