Reciprocal working by education, health and social services: lessons for a less-travelled road.

Roy McConkey

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

    12 Citations (Scopus)

    Abstract

    The 2001 Gulliford Lecture was given by Professor Roy McConkey, of the University of Ulster. In this article, based on his lecture, Roy McConkey reflects on some of the themes in Ron Gulliford’s work from the 1960s. These themes still seem relevant to our workwith pupils and students with special educational needs today. Roy McConkey focuses, in particular, on collaboration between practitioners from different professional backgrounds. He invites the reader to reflect on some of the strengths of current practice and to consider the ways in which these initiatives might be taken forward. This article closes with a setof strategies that could be used to develop innovative, holistic, inter-agency approaches in future.
    LanguageEnglish
    Pages3-8
    JournalBritish Journal of Special Education
    Volume29
    Publication statusPublished - 1 Jul 2002

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    special educational needs
    mobile social services
    pupil
    health service
    university teacher
    road
    education
    student

    Cite this

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    Reciprocal working by education, health and social services: lessons for a less-travelled road. / McConkey, Roy.

    In: British Journal of Special Education, Vol. 29, 01.07.2002, p. 3-8.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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    AB - The 2001 Gulliford Lecture was given by Professor Roy McConkey, of the University of Ulster. In this article, based on his lecture, Roy McConkey reflects on some of the themes in Ron Gulliford’s work from the 1960s. These themes still seem relevant to our workwith pupils and students with special educational needs today. Roy McConkey focuses, in particular, on collaboration between practitioners from different professional backgrounds. He invites the reader to reflect on some of the strengths of current practice and to consider the ways in which these initiatives might be taken forward. This article closes with a setof strategies that could be used to develop innovative, holistic, inter-agency approaches in future.

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