July 10, 2018—Clarke Jacksonville recently installed a classroom magnet wall ball system! The innovative system provides an interactive play space that strengthens gross and fine motor skills, while fostering an interest in STEM skills. [More]
July 5, 2018—Heather Stinson, an itinerant teacher of the deaf for Clarke, reflects on her work and Clarke's mission in Clarke's Hear Me Out blog. It's an honest look at this challenging and rewarding role, and serves as a resource for other itinerant teachers of the deaf....[More]
July 2, 2018—Clarke shares best practices at 2018 AG Bell Convention [More]
June 8, 2011—(reprinted from the Philadelphia Inquirer) The children are busy making a paper circus train, describing their favorite animals as they go. One boy announces he likes elephants; a classmate prefers snow leopards, explaining that they are "white as snow."
It could be a preschool class anywhere, except that the group is unusually small, with just five children, and all are wearing sophisticated electronic devices in their ears.
These children, and others at the Clarke School for Hearing and Speech in Bryn Mawr, are all deaf or hard of hearing. Yet instead of using American Sign Language, all have learned to speak, in most cases aided by devices called cochlear implants. All are headed to mainstream kindergarten.
Read the full article at Phillly.com.