Journal of Research in Special Educational Needs
Recently Published Issues
Examining the effect of positive behaviour support on academic achievement of students with disabilities
Watch the video abstract by Morgan Chitiyo:
Today's learning objective is to have a party: playing research with students in a secondary school special needs unit
Watch the video abstract by Anat Greenstein:
Journal of Research in Special Educational Needs is an online-only journal.
Individual Online Access: Individuals can access the journal by joining nasen - please click here for membership details, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for further information.
Institutional Online Access: Journal of Research in Special Educational Needs is also available as part of an institutional subscription to either British Journal of Special Education, Support for Learning, or to the combined package of both journals.
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'JORSEN succeeds in foregrounding issues surrounding the education of disabled children with papers that have relevance for a multi-disciplinary and international audience'
Melanie Nind, Professor of Education, University of Southampton
'I consider JORSEN to be at the forefront of theory and research in the field of special educational needs. It is an exceptional publication, and is my first point of reference for reading about key developments'
Dr. Neil Humphrey, University of Manchester
'The research published in JORSEN takes excellent account of the governance, legislative and policy context relating to contemporary issues in special educational needs, inclusion and wider children's service. There are current debates around barriers and drivers to inter-agency partnerships to provide good support for children and young people with additional support needs, and so JORSEN provides timely research and thinking around these critical current challenges for teachers and other practitioners.'
Dr. Joan Forbes, Director of Research at the Centre for Children's Services Research and Policy Study
JORSEN is available at low or no cost in over 5,000 institutions in developing countries via the UN's Research4Life programme.
For more information, please visit the Research4Life website.