Children that are failing in various subjects are given free tutoring and supplementary education. All schools lacking AYP in four consecutive years are given attention and its lack in the fifth year renders the school restructured (An Introduction to Special Education, 2004).
The act stipulates that the state must establish objectives that are measurable touching all the special needs of children. These needs may include disability, financial needs and those with limitation in English proficiency. Other provisions of the act are that AYP must be standardized for all schools in the country, but must be tested at school level.
The act specifies that the government must provide properly qualified teachers to offer services to all students. Also, the act indicates that schools are required to avail student information to military recruiters unless they opt not to give the information (An Introduction to Special Education, 2004).
For Perry to adequately receive his education, the school to which he is to be admitted should provide highly qualified teachers. This is as set out in NCLB. This will ensure that he receives education according to his needs, which are established in the act. This is because the act provides that in administering AYP the government has to consider some aspects of life like disabilities and other special needs.
Perry’s parents may be concerned with ways classroom teachers will be able to put up with lack of attentiveness of their son. This, however, is not a major concern because their son can be taught according to his disabilities if his (education) plan is clearly written (An Introduction to Special Education, 2004).
The teacher who will teach Perry will first need to understand his problem of being inattentive. He / she will be required to understand the nature of Perry of oppositional defiance. This will mean that any means to impact