conductive education


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conductive education

n
(Education) an educational system, developed in Hungary by András Petö, in which teachers (conductors) teach children and adults with motor disorders to function independently, by guiding them to attain their own goals in their own way
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Intimate portraits: Two of the photographs taken by Andy Fox, below left, at the National Institute of Conductive Education in Edgbaston which are part of his London exhibition.
The venues donated pounds 1,680 through parent Luminar Leisure's Echo Trust for two seats that are improving the lives of three to 11-year-olds at the National Institute of Conductive Education in Moseley.
The event will raise money for the National Institute of Conductive Education which helps children from Coventry and Warwickshire with cerebral palsy lead more independent and dignified lives.
Law firm Gateley is a quarter of the way to getting 1,000 people to take part as it aims to raise more than pounds 50,000 for The Foundation for Conductive Education to help the charity secure its patient and child service for another year.
As children at the National Institute of Conductive Education in Birmingham performed their Christmas musical, it was not just their parents who beamed with pride.
A MAJOR conference celebrating 21 years of conductive education in the West Midlands is to take place.
All proceeds will help the The Foundation for Conductive Education, formerly based at CHH but now located at Louisa Ryland House, meet its pounds 200,000 annual running costs.
All the children here at the National Institute for Conductive Education (NICE) in Moseley have some form of movement disability and some are also battling other conditions such as autism.
THE National Institute of Conductive Education in Birmingham is opening its doors this week to people wanting to find out how its work can improve mobility problems.
AN OPEN weekend will be held at Cannon Hill House later this month to celebrate the 21st anniversary of a conductive education service based there.
A Cadbury employee who scaled the summit of Africa's highest peak has raised more than pounds 500 for Birmingham-based charity the National Institute of Conductive Education.
His parents Michelle Sparkes and Tony Vernon, of Kestrel Croft, Binley, Coventry, say his outlook has been transformed by a parent and child service run by the National Institute of Conductive Education in Birmingham.