Ethical Statement
In accordance with the ethical guidelines written by the British Educational Research Association (BERA, 2011), no names of children or my school have been mentioned in this assignment in order to maintain confidentiality and anonymity.

There is, within the form class I support for at least two mornings a week, a child I shall name ‘B’, as he is following a programme of help for Behavioural Difficulties.   Child ‘B’ is a bright and overly enthusiastic 9 year old.   He has been tested by the CAMHS team who thinks there is an underlying problem such as ADHD.   He dislikes being ‘hemmed in’ for long periods of time and is suited better to being supported with small groups of children, or individually, as his attention span is short and his behaviour deteriorates when placed In large groups.
In this assignment I will explain how the school takes a holistic approach to learning and promotes inclusion around the National Curriculum for ‘B’.   I will focus on the importance of school policies and support from the school and any other outside agencies involved, individual education plans and any additional equipment/support needed to better his social and personal development.

Additional Support
‘B’ requires additional support for learning as he lacks concentration, acts without thinking and is hyperactive.   This causes ‘B’ frustration and upset and his behaviour needs to be dealt with care.   He understands what is expected of him but has trouble following through because he cannot sit still, pay attention, or focus on details. He creates ‘situations’ to delay classwork he would rather not do.   For example, by knocking a tub of beads on the floor, he delayed a class test.  
Inclusive practice is about:
  * Being flexible - meaning investigating creative ways to teach, organise, support and learn. It’s about identifying specific needs and organising specific resources
  * Equality of opportunity, taking into account personal and...