Preparing Youth in Special Education for Life After High School (Fact Sheet)
Publisher: Washington, DC: Mathematica Policy Research
Feb 07, 2018
- In the past decade, youth with an IEP have become more engaged in school and extracurricular activities, but there was little change in grade retention, suspensions, and expulsions.
- Participation in some key transition activities declined including whether youth and parents have discussed transition plans with school staff and student employment during high school.
- Youth with an IEP are more likely than a decade ago to live in households that face economic challenges.
- Youth with an IEP are more likely than in the past to receive supports at school but less likely to get them at home.
National Longitudinal Transition Study 2012
U.S. Department of Education, Institute of Education Sciences
You may also like...
The Effects of a Primary Care Transformation Initiative on Primary Care Physician Burnout and Workplace Experience
A New Role Emerges for Principal Supervisors: Evidence from Six Districts in the Principal Supervisor Initiative