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MODERNMETHODS IN THEEDUCATION OF THEDEAFCHILD. Presented by DR. M. A. GOLDSTEIN (by invitation).
Society's obligation to the deaf child is similar to that of the sick or crippled minor. In the past, the weight of this obligation has not been sufficiently recognized, and although progress has been made the public still does not respond to the aid of this group of deficients as readily or as intelligently as it does in making provision for the crippled or sick child. It is essential for the otologist to cooperate unselfishly with the teachers of the deaf. Too few otologists have accurate knowledge of the methods of training and the results that can be realized. Without this knowledge, he cannot give the most valuable and accurate advice to the parent consulting him relative to the care and training of a deaf child.
Dr. Goldstein divided deaf children into two
LEWIS FO. COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS OF PHILADELPHIA, SECTION ON OTOLOGY AND LARYNGOLOGY (SPECIAL MEETING): Nov. 12, 1925. Arch Otolaryngol. 1926;3(1):96. doi:10.1001/archotol.1926.00580010104011
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