These references are part of a Davidson Institute’s guidebook, Twice Exceptionality: A Resource Guide for Parents.
These references are part of a Davidson Institute’s guidebook, Twice Exceptionality: A Resource Guide for Parents. This list is divided by section. Under each section, you will find:
You can find additional links on twice-exceptionality in the Davidson Gifted Database’s Article Library and Resource Categories.
Resource Highlight: 2E Newsletter
Organizations and Resources Mentioned in Section A
Additional Reading and Resources
In-Text Citations from Section A
Amend, E. (2015). Tips for parents: Twice exceptional students - who are they and what do they need? [Seminar notes]. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/db/Articles_id_10845.aspx.
Assouline, S., Foley Nicpon, M., & Fosenburg, S. (2014). The paradox of twice-exceptionality: packet of information for professionals (2nd ed.). Retrieved from https://www2.education.uiowa.edu/belinblank/clinic/pdfs/pip2.pdf
Assouline, S. G., Foley Nicpon, M., & Huber, D. H. (2006). The impact of vulnerabilities and strengths on the academic experiences of twice-exceptional students: A message to school counselors. Professional School Counseling, 10, 14-24. doi: 10.5330/prsc.10.1.y0677616t5j15511.
Foley Nicpon, M., & Assouline, S. G. (2015). Counseling considerations for the twice‐exceptional client. Journal of Counseling and Development, 93(2), 202-211. doi:10.1002/j.1556-6676.2015.00196.x.
Trail, B. (2011). Twice-exceptional gifted children: Understanding, teaching, and counseling gifted students. Waco, TX: Prufrock Press Inc.
What’s 2e? (n.d.). In 2e Newsletter. Retrieved October 16, 2016, from http://www.2enewsletter.com/.
Identification & Assessment
Resource Highlight: TiLT, Asperger Experts, and Dyslexic Advantage
Organizations and Resources Mentioned in Section B
Additional Reading and Resources
In-Text Citations from Section B
Delisle, J. R. (2006). Parenting gifted kids: Tips for raising happy and successful children. Waco, TX: Prufrock Press.
Gemert, L. (2016). 8 reasons you should label your kid gifted. Retrieved from http://www.giftedguru.com/you-should-label-kids-as-gifted/
Krochak, L. A. and Ryan, T. G. (2007). The challenge of identifying gifted/learning disabled students. International Journal of Special Education, 22(3), 44-53. Retrieved from https://files.eric.ed.gov/fulltext/EJ814509.pdf.
Osborn, J. (1998). Assessing gifted children. Understanding Our Gifted, 10(2), 9-12. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10221 .
Parenting your twice-exceptional child (2nd ed.). (2010). Glen Ellyn, IL: Glen Ellyn Media.
Webb, J. T., Amend, E. R., Beljan, P., Webb, N. E., Kuzujanakis, M., Olenchak, F. R., and Goerss, J. (2016). Misdiagnosis and dual diagnosis of gifted children and adults: ADHD, bipolar, OCD, depression, and other disorders (2nd ed.). Tucson, AZ: Great Potential Press.
Resource Highlight: Understood.org
In-Text Citations from Section C
Baum, S. M., Schader, R. M., and Hébert, T. P. (2014). Through a different lens: Reflecting on a strengths-based, talent-focused approach for twice-exceptional learners. Gifted Child Quarterly 58(4), 311-327. DOI: 10.1177/0016986214547632.
Foley Nicpon, M., Allmon, A., Sieck, B., and Stinson, R. D. (2011). Empirical investigation of twice-exceptionality: Where have we been and where are we going? Gifted Child Quarterly 55(1), 3-17. DOI: 10.177/0016986210382575.
National Association for Gifted Children. (1998). Students with concomitant gifts and learning disabilities [White paper]. Retrieved January 17, 2016, from Montgomery County Public Schools http://www.montgomeryschoolsmd.org/uploadedFiles/curriculum/enriched/programs/gtld/NationalAssociationforGift.pdf.
Section D: The 2E School Experience
Resource Highlight: Free Spirit Publishing
Organizations and Resources Mentioned in Section D
Heidi Molbak – Expert Q & A Resources
In-Text Citations from Section D
Delisle, J. (2011). Tips for parents: Doing poorly on purpose: Underachievement and the quest for dignity. [Seminar notes]. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10729.
Faber, A. and Mazlish, E. (2012). How to talk so kids will listen & listen so kids will talk. New York, NY: Scribner.
Galbraith, J. & Delisle, J. (2011). The gifted teen survival guide. Minneapolis, MN: Free Spirit Publishing.
Trail, B. A. (2011). Twice-exceptional gifted children: understanding, teaching, and counseling gifted students. Waco, TX: Prufrock Press Inc.
Kottmeyer, C. (2016). The least worst educational option. Retrieved February 6, 2017, from http://www.hoagiesgifted.org/least-worst.htm.
Organizations and Resources Mentioned in Section E
In-Text Citations from Section E
Douglas, D. (2017). The power of self-advocacy for gifted learners: Teaching the four essential steps to success. Minneapolis, MN: Free Spirit Publishing.
Galbraith, J. & Delisle, J. (2011). The gifted teen survival guide: Smart, sharp, and ready for (almost) anything. Minneapolis, MN: Free Spirit Publishing.
Stocking, V. (2003). Families and schools: Partnership and collaboration. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10717.
Tucker, G. (n.d.). 8 sentence starters to use when talking to teachers. Retrieved from https://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10915.
Warshaw, M. (2004). Effectively sharing information with schools. Retrieved from http://2enewsletter.com/column_MW_2004-8.html.
IEPs & 504 Plans
Resource Highlight: Parent Information and Training (PIT) Centers
Organizations and Resources Mentioned in Section F
In-Text Citations from Section F
Bennett, A. & Frank, L. (2009). Special education process: IEP vs. 504 plan. In 2e Newsletter. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10671
Find your parent center. (n.d.). In Center for Parent Information & Resources. Retrieved from http://www.parentcenterhub.org/find-your-center/)
Gilman, B. & Kearney, K. (2016). Clarification of federal law as it applies to twice-exceptional students. Retrieved from https://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10896
Hanning, J. (2016). Dyslexia and accommodations – New ADA guidelines 2016 for school and work. Retrieved from https://www.learningsuccessblog.com/blog/dyslexia/dyslexia-and-accommodations-%E2%80%93-new-ada-guidelines-2016-school-and-work-0
IEP terms to know. (n.d.). In Understood.org. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/ieps/iep-terms-to-know
Individuals with Disabilities Act 2004 Title 20 U.S.C. §§1400 to 1506 (2015).
Jones, L. (n.d.). Can a student have both an IEP and a 504 plan? Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/special-education-basics/can-a-student-have-both-an-iep-and-a-504-plan
Lee, A. M.I. (n.d.-a). 5 options for resolving a 504 plan dispute. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/dispute-resolution/5-options-for-resolving-a-504-plan-dispute
___. (n.d.-b). At a glance: Your rights in the 504 Plan process. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/basics-about-childs-rights/at-a-glance-your-rights-in-the-504-plan-process
___. (n.d.-c). At a glance: Your rights in the IEP process. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/basics-about-childs-rights/at-a-glance-your-rights-in-the-iep-process
___. (n.d.-d). Evaluation rights: What you need to know. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/evaluation-rights/evaluation-rights-what-you-need-to-know
___. (n.d.-e). How to consent to some part of an IEP and not others. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/if-losing-services/how-to-consent-to-some-parts-of-an-iep-and-not-others
___. (n.d.-f). Informed consent: What it is and how it works. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/basics-about-childs-rights/informed-consent-what-it-is-and-how-it-works
Matheis, L. (n.d.). Which is better: An IEP or a 504 plan? In ADDitude. Retrieved from https://www.additudemag.com/which-is-better-an-iep-or-a-504-plan/
Morin, A. (n.d.-a). Parent training centers: A free resource. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/special-education-basics/parent-traning-centers-a-free-resource
___. (n.d.-b). What to expect at an IEP eligibility meeting. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/evaluations/evaluation-basics/what-to-expect-at-an-iep-eligibility-meeting
Public, private, and charter schools: How they compare. (n.d.). In Understood.org. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/choosing-starting-school/finding-right-school/public-private-and-charter-schools-how-they-compare
Requesting an evaluation. (n.d.). In Understood.org. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/evaluations/evaluation-basics/requesting-an-evaluation
Rosen, P. (n.d.-a). At a glance: What you might hear from school after a special education evaluation. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/evaluations/should-child-be-evaluated/at-a-glance-what-you-might-hear-from-school-after-a-special-education-evaluation
___. (n.d.-b). Informal supports for struggling students: What you need to know. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/learning-attention-issues/treatments-approaches/educational-strategies/informal-supports-for-struggling-students-what-you-need-to-know
___. (n.d.-c) Special education: Federal law vs. state law. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/your-childs-rights/basics-about-childs-rights/special-education-federal-law-vs-state-law
School accommodations and modifications. (n.d.). In Wrightslaw. Retrieved from http://www.wrightslaw.com/info/fape.accoms.mods.pdf
Stanberry, K. (n.d.-a). 7 tips for a successful 504 meeting. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/504-plan/7-tips-for-a-successful-504-meeting?view=slideview
___. (n.d.-b). Playing a role in the IEP process. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/ieps/playing-a-role-in-the-iep-process
Strom, E. (n.d.). The difference between accommodations and modifications. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/learning-attention-issues/treatments-approaches/educational-strategies/the-difference-between-accommodations-and-modifications
The difference between IEPs and 504 Plans. (n.d.). In Understood.org. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/504-plan/the-difference-between-ieps-and-504-plans
Volpitta, D. (n.d.). Can an IEP or 504 plan include something about getting emotional support at the school? Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/school-learning/special-services/ieps/can-an-iep-or-504-plan-include-something-about-getting-emotional-support-at-school
Resource Highlight Gifted Homeschoolers Forum
Wes Beach – Expert Q & A Resources
Suki Wessling – Expert Q & A Resources
Life Outside of School
Resource Highlight: Supporting Emotional Needs of the Gifted (SENG)
Organizations and Resources Mentioned in Section 8
“Questions to ask when researching a summer camp.” by Knox, R.
Brulles, D. (2011). Parenting twice-exceptional children. Retrieved from http://sengifted.org/parenting-twice-exceptional-children/
Executive function. (2017). In Glossary. (n.d.). In Understood.org. Retrieved from https://www.understood.org/en/glossary
Helping 2e students to draw on their inner resources. (2013). In 2e Newsletter. Retrieved from http://www.2enewsletter.com/article_2013_03_Inner_Resources.html
Muratori, M. (2011). Tips for parents: The gifted child in the family context. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10728
Probst, B. (2011). When your child’s exceptionality is emotional: Looking beyond psychiatric diagnosis. Retrieved from http://sengifted.org/when-your-childs-exceptionality-is-emotional-looking-beyond-psychiatric-diagnosis/
Rimm, S. (2008). Tips for parents: How gifted children impact the family. Retrieved from https://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10520
Warshaw, M. & Wayland, S. (2013). Tips for parents: Gifted with challenges – understanding and supporting your twice-exceptional child. Retrieved from http://www.davidsongifted.org/Search-Database/entry/A10783
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The appearance of any information in the Davidson Institute's Database does not imply an endorsement by, or any affiliation with, the Davidson Institute. All information presented is for informational purposes only and is solely the opinion of and the responsibility of the author. Although reasonable effort is made to present accurate information, the Davidson Institute makes no guarantees of any kind, including as to accuracy or completeness. Use of such information is at the sole risk of the reader.