Special Education Services are available to students who need additional support. When needed, our certified staff will meet with the parent, student, teacher, and other staff to develop a plan for success. Have you noticed difficulty in one or more of the following areas?
- Orthopedic Impairment
- Deafness/Hearing Impairment
- Visual Impairment / Blindness
- Intellectual Disability
- Emotional Disturbance
- Learning Disability
- Speech/Language Impairment
- Health Impairment
- Traumatic Brain Injury
Services are available to all eligible individuals from birth through age 21, regardless of the severity of the disability. This includes students who are enrolled in private schools or who are homeschooled.
Click on files below for a .pdf version:
For more information, contact Snyder ISD
- Matthew Nelson, Director of Special Education and 504 at 325-574-8686.
- District Transition Designee: Christie Smith - Educational Diagnostician / Transition Specialist CSmith@snyderisd.net
- Transition in Texas: A website for students, parents, educators, and agencies.
- Special Education Survey
- Notice of Educational Rights -English
- Notice of Educational Rights-Spanish
- Special Education Documents
- Updates In Special Education - English and Spanish Versions
Summer Camps & Programs For Individuals With Special Needs
VerySpecialCamps.com is dedicated to individuals with one or more of a wide range of special needs; allowing you to locate a summer camp or program based upon your specific requirements, interests, and location.
Other Camps for Students with Special Needs in Texas can be researched at:
- Best Special Needs Camp
- Camps for Kids with Special Needs
7 TIPS FOR TALKING WITH YOUR CHILD
- Speak with your child in an unhurried way, pausing frequently.
- Reduce the number of questions you ask your child.
- Use your facial expressions and other body language to convey to your child that you are actively giving undivided attention to your child.
- Set aside a few minutes at a regular time each day when you can give your undivided attention to your child.
- Help all members of the family learn to take turns talking and listening.
- Observe the way you interact with your child. Try to increase those times that give your child the message that you are listening to him/her and they have plenty of time to talk. Try to decrease interruptions.
- Above all, convey that you accept your child as he/she is.
Taken from: Stuttering and Your Child
Stuttering Foundation of America