Aug 2, 2018, Newsday: Glen Cove school building to be renovated for Queens middle school move The nonprofit Tiegerman schools is purchasing the closed Coles School and will pay for more than $3 million in renovations, officials said https://us.shein.com/Bow-Tie-Waist-Layered-Ruffle-Skirt-p-356416-cat-1732.html?utm_source=Criteo.com&utm_medium=cpc&utm_campaign=uscriteo_lower&url_from=usadct_Skirts_skirt170504203&utm_content=usadct_Skirts_skirt170504203 A nonprofit that serves children with language- and autism-related disorders will move its middle school to Glen Cove from Queens next summer, officials said. Tiegerman schools expects to close next week on its $2.1 million purchase of the shuttered Coles School from the City of Glen Cove, said Brad Gerstman, Tiegerman’s Garden City attorney. The Glen Cove City Council approved the sale in December. Tiegerman will pay for more than $3 million in renovations to the school — including a new heating and cooling system, and windows — over the next 11 months, Gerstman said. The middle school will move from a leased building in Woodside, Queens, to Glen Cove in time to begin summer school classes in July 2019, he said…. Tiegerman has state approval to serve 156 middle school students with developmental disabilities, Gerstman said. He declined to say how many students the school enrolled in the past school year or how many are from Long Island….
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Children today are noticeably different from previous generations, and the proof is in the news coverage we see every day. This site shows you what’s happening in schools around the world. Children are increasingly disabled and chronically ill, and the education system has to accommodate them. Things we've long associated with autism, like sensory issues, repetitive behaviors, anxiety and lack of social skills, are now problems affecting mainstream students. Blame is predictably placed on bad parenting (otherwise known as trauma from home).
Addressing mental health needs is as important as academics for modern educators. This is an unrecognized disaster. The stories here are about children who can’t learn or behave like children have always been expected to. What childhood has become is a chilling portent for the future of mankind.
Anne Dachel, Media editor, Age of Autism
(John Dachel, Tech. assist.)
What will happen in another 4 years? How can we go on like this? This is a national (and international) problem of monumental proportions. We have an entire new class of children who cannot be accommodated by the system: many are manifestly neurologically impaired. Meanwhile, the government and the medical profession sleep on regardless.
UK media editor, Age of Autism
The generation of American children born after 1990 are arguably the sickest generation in the history of our country.
Robert F. Kennedy, Jr.
It seemed to me that with rising autism prevalence, you’d also see rising autism costs to society, and it turns out, the costs are catastrophic.
They calculated that in 2015 autism cost the United States $268 billion and they projected that if autism continues at its current rate, we’re looking at one trillion dollars a year in autism costs by 2025, so within five years.
Toby Rogers, PhD, Political economist
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