Are self-determination skills similar for African-American, European-American and Hispanic-American high school students with mild disabilities in their diploma option selection?
Graham, Earle Lee
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The demand for increased emphasis on s ehalfs- dedeteverlmoinapetd iaosn persons with disabilities begin to advocate foiro nsro lfeosr ainnd dievxpeiduactlast with disabilities which are more consistent with adult epurxpepcotsaet ioofns t.hi sT hse tudy was to determine and compare the self-determinaritciaonn Almeevreilcsa no,f EAurf opean American, and Hispanic American high schho omli lsd tuddeisnatbis lwiitties, in a large suburban school district in the Soust hweearset .75 Pasrttudeicinpatsn twith mild disabilities from each of the above racial groups and 25 dissatbiudelinttise sw.i tPhaorutticipants completed the Arc Self-Determination Scaphile ca nfd oram .de Rmeosgrulats indicated no significant differences in self-detseerd mionan trioanc es,k idilplslo bmaa selection and gender. Results of the research are dhi slciumsistead,ti oanslo,ng imwpiltications for practice and future research.