What happens when parents produce a script from a medical doctor “prescribing” school-based services?
The education law firm of Sweet, Stevens, Katz & Williams LLP has marked its 20th year in practice.
Schools frequently receive students with identified peanut or other allergies, which can be accommodated with planning and intervention. What happens when the condition is at the far end of seriously life-threatening?
Employee wellness programs are becoming popular tools for employers seeking to combat rising healthcare costs.
As a result of the success of the Pool Counsel services for Technology and Special Education, we are pleased to announce the establishment of a third subscription-based service focusing on Labor and Employment.
There is often much confusion about the term “thought to be eligible.” Many people, in particular, parents’ counsel, use it interchangeably with “child find,” which is not necessarily the case.
Both the IDEA and Section 504 place an affirmative duty on school districts to locate, evaluate and identify children who may be in need of special education or a Section 504 Plan.
Does the IDEA’s Least Restrictive Environment mandate apply to Extended School Year programming just as it does to programming provided during the regular school term?
Act 153, which became effective December 31, 2014, requires volunteers in schools who have contact with children to obtain a number of clearances.
Attorneys from Sweet, Stevens, Katz & Williams LLP will return as presenters for the 2015 conference of the Pennsylvania Association of Pupil Service Administrators (PAPSA).