Are you teaching or supporting students with special educational needs (SEN) who are struggling with social rules and conventions? This book introduces you to the concept of social stories which are a positive and practical way to help children with these difficulties.
The new edition of this book has over 90 examples of social stories, including over 30 new stories and also contains a new section on: Why social stories are important; How to use them in your setting; How to write your own social stories
Suitable for use with children of any age, the book includes examples for those children with language delays, communication difficulties, difficult behavior, antisocial behavior, as well as those with autism.
Broken down into eight sections it is easy to find an example suitable for the situation you are facing so you can work together with the child to create their personal story.
A great book for any setting, the stories are practical and achievable, the language is down to earth and believable, and the subjects include those that we are often embarrassed to deal with. A must-have for the SEN practitioner.
Story 48: Why I Shouldn't Take Things That Don't Belong to Me
Everyone has things that belong to them, such as pens, clothes or toys.
Sometimes a friend will let me use one of his things, such as a pen.
This is called sharing, or borrowing.
If my friend shares his things with me, I have to give them back afterwards.
It is OK to share things with friends.
Sometimes a friend has something I would like to have.
If I ask him he might let me borrow it.
Then I will return it afterwards.
If I take it without asking, he will be upset.
This is called STEALING.
It is not OK to steal things. It upsets people.
I will try not to take things that are not ...