Can you see me libby scott
Libby is happy to share her own experiences with autism to spread awareness and understanding. Colonel Tom gets a Gold badge! The Doodle Boy doodles Henry. Five EPIC animal activities to try. Five EPIC ways to try something different.SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: Can You See Me? - Reading by Libby Scott
SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: Can You See Me? by Libby Scott and Rebecca WestcottContent:
Can You See Me?
Will people understand and accept Tally as she is? Will Tally ever be able to find her way around the school quickly enough to avoid getting a dreaded detention? It has made me rethink not only how I interact with children with specific needs, but also the phrases and expressions I use with all pupils. They gave interesting background information into the behaviours and rituals which may be relevant to many autistic children.
They also proved that autism does not hamper a keen sense of self-awareness. The story itself is actually one which any child transitioning to secondary school could relate to: struggling to fit in, struggling to be yourself, fallings out with friends, bullies, sleepovers.
As I said, a brilliant, uplifting read for anyone who is struggling with being themselves, and a must-have book for any school library or person who has regular contact with autistic children. Like Like. I had heard of the earlier book, but having seen this I shall add it to my list. Matters of inclusion, what drives or hinders them are very interesting and need to be understood by all. You are commenting using your WordPress.
You are commenting using your Google account. You are commenting using your Twitter account. You are commenting using your Facebook account. Notify me of new comments via email. Notify me of new posts via email. April 18, August 18, Library Girl. Like this: Like Loading Sounds fascinating and enlightening. I would definitely recommend it! Leave a Reply Cancel reply Enter your comment here Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:.
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Can You See Me?
I've heard quite a bit about this book and, despite having no contact with autistic children, it is one I'm interested to read. I will keep and ear out for any similar titles x. Can You See Me? I read a newspaper article about how the book came to be written and now I'm really interested to read it.
Will people understand and accept Tally as she is? Will Tally ever be able to find her way around the school quickly enough to avoid getting a dreaded detention? It has made me rethink not only how I interact with children with specific needs, but also the phrases and expressions I use with all pupils. They gave interesting background information into the behaviours and rituals which may be relevant to many autistic children. They also proved that autism does not hamper a keen sense of self-awareness.
‘Can You See Me?’ by Libby Scott & Rebecca Westcott, type design by Aaron Cushley.
Can You See Me? Endearing, insightful and warmly uplifting, Can You See Me? Tally is eleven years old and she's just like her friends. Well, sometimes she is. If she tries really hard to be. Because there's something that makes Tally not the same as her friends. Something she can't cover up, no matter how hard she tries: Tally is autistic. Tally's autism means there are things that bother her even though she wishes they didn't. It means that some people misunderstand, her and feel frustrated by her.
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This is a novel about autism with one very significant difference. Co-author Libby Scott is autistic herself and she is also 11 years old, thus ensuring that the narrative of Can You See Me? Her pairing with Rebecca Westcott, author of Violet Ink and Dandelion Clocks , is inspired and ensures that the tale of autistic child Tally is as eminently readable as it is authentic. Endearing, insightful and warmly uplifting, Can You See Me?
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An autistic preteen struggles to navigate the demands of an allistic world in this powerful collaboration between Scott, an autistic year-old, and established author Westcott, who is neurotypical Can You See Me? Libby Scott , Rebecca Westcott. Tally's struggles to 'fit in' are heart-wrenching, and her victories are glorious. Martin, Newbery Honor and New York Times bestselling author of Rain Reign Things Tally is dreading about sixth grade: -- Being in classes without her best friends -- New scratchy uniforms -- Hiding her autism Tally isn't ashamed of being autistic -- even if it complicates life sometimes, it's part of who she is. But this is her first year at Kingswood Academy, and her best friend, Layla, is the only one who knows. And while a lot of other people are uncomfortable around Tally, Layla has never been one of them. Something is different about sixth grade, and Tally now feels like she has to act "normal.
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