Author Topic: ed attorney  (Read 3706 times)

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Offline DannyB II

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Re: ed attorney
« Reply #15 on: June 02, 2010, 03:31:38 PM »
Quote from: "Anne Bonney"
Quote from: "Whooter"
Quote from: "Anne Bonney"
Quote from: "Whooter"
An Ed Attorney is another advocate for your child.  They help to get services to support what outside agencies and or testing define as needed for the child's IEP.  You definitely need one if you are considering going against school/state recommendation placement and trying to get the state to pay for a more expensive treatment plan.... especially 12 months or more.

Really?  What kind of CLE courses does one attend to obtain this specialty?


 I am not sure what makes them stand apart as far as being an advocate for a child, trial lawyer, business law, woman’s rights, probate, real-estate law, etc.


Then don't answer the question if you don't know the answer.  I wasn't even asking you.....I was asking Sad what they thought that an "educational attorney" would be.  But, yet again, you jump in with your bullshit that you, admittedly, know next to nothing about.  You just can't help yourself, can you?


Why do you constantly have to be the center of attention around here Anne, read your posts your a idiot so get off this thread and let whooter or others with knowledge help, "sad". This is not about you.
Sad very sorry for the lack of manners some show here.

Danny
« Last Edit: December 31, 1969, 07:00:00 PM by Guest »
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Offline DannyB II

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Re: ed attorney
« Reply #16 on: June 02, 2010, 03:36:44 PM »
Quote from: "Anne Bonney"
Quote from: "Whooter"
Special education law refers to the laws and regulations that govern the teaching of students with special needs. These needs may be learning or physical disabilities, behavioral problems, talents, or academic aptitude that can't be satisfied in a regular classroom. Federal law, specifically the Individuals with Disabilities in Education Act (IDEA), guarantees a free public education to those who suffer from a hearing, speech, or visual impairment, a brain injury or mental impairment, serious emotional or health issues, autism, or an identifiable learning disability.

What you would want to do is find a Lawyer that specializes in Education Law.  This would be an Ed Lawyer.  They advocate for the child and intercede where necessary in ways the parents cannot.



...


Nah....parents are paying the bills so the attorney is gonna bend over backwards to do what they want, not necessarily what's best for the child.  Guardian ad litem,IMO, is the least biased and works for the interests of the child solely.

They're kinda like these Ed-Cons...that particular "specialty" (read referral based cash-cow) didn't arise until programs became more popular.  Same thing with this new "specialty" in the legal field.


Edited to add:  Awwww, isn't that cute.  I see you copy/pasted it from a lawyer referral service without the citation.    http://education-law.lawyers.com/special-education/


She is not asking that question, in your need to smite whooter you missed the point. Sad wants to know for her benefit then the childs.  

Danny
« Last Edit: December 31, 1969, 07:00:00 PM by Guest »
Stand and fight, till there is no more.

Offline SharonMcCarthy

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Re: ed attorney
« Reply #17 on: June 02, 2010, 08:19:25 PM »
Quote from: "DannyB II"
Quote from: "Anne Bonney"
Quote from: "Whooter"
Special education law refers to the laws and regulations that govern the teaching of students with special needs. These needs may be learning or physical disabilities, behavioral problems, talents, or academic aptitude that can't be satisfied in a regular classroom. Federal law, specifically the Individuals with Disabilities in Education Act (IDEA), guarantees a free public education to those who suffer from a hearing, speech, or visual impairment, a brain injury or mental impairment, serious emotional or health issues, autism, or an identifiable learning disability.

What you would want to do is find a Lawyer that specializes in Education Law.  This would be an Ed Lawyer.  They advocate for the child and intercede where necessary in ways the parents cannot.



...


Nah....parents are paying the bills so the attorney is gonna bend over backwards to do what they want, not necessarily what's best for the child.  Guardian ad litem,IMO, is the least biased and works for the interests of the child solely.

They're kinda like these Ed-Cons...that particular "specialty" (read referral based cash-cow) didn't arise until programs became more popular.  Same thing with this new "specialty" in the legal field.


Edited to add:  Awwww, isn't that cute.  I see you copy/pasted it from a lawyer referral service without the citation.    http://education-law.lawyers.com/special-education/


She is not asking that question, in your need to smite whooter you missed the point. Sad wants to know for her benefit then the childs.  

Danny
Oh Daniel we all know how concerned you are for the children.
« Last Edit: December 31, 1969, 07:00:00 PM by Guest »
"A little knowledge that acts is worth infinitely more than much knowledge that is idle."
Kahlil Gibran