To the To the To the To the

What are the author's qualifications,credentials and connections to the subject?

Please visit to find what you are looking for.

Most women have the bad habit of looking to relationships outside themselves for validation. We believe that the love others give us is more important than the love we give to ourselves.

Is there a link to the sponsoringorganization, a contact number and/or address or e-mail contact?

Are there clues that theauthor/s are biased?

When introducing the Perkins Brailler, be sure to encourage students place the correct fingers on the correct keys as shown above. This will help them develop and maintain writing speed on the Perkins as well as electronic note-taking devices. Second, if a child is having difficulty with identifying which finger goes on the Perkins for each dot number, the SWING CELL may assist. Playing with Play-Doh, squeezing a stress ball or popping packing bubbles can help with strengthening fingers.

A linkto an association does not necessarily mean that the organization approvedthe content.

Wow, this is what I call a reference experience! ... The attention to detail in citing, writing, reviewing, and updating make the information very authoritative.” —Sue Polanka, Head of Reference, Wright State University; Chair, Editorial Board, Reference Books Bulletin


Bias is not necessarily "bad," but the connectionsshould be clear.

Introduce the “Baille Cell” when playing. Half an egg carton or a 6-count muffin pan is a great way to start. EGG-SHAPE SORTER comes in a toy egg carton, making it the perfect tool for learning about the six-dot configuration of a Braille cell. SMART SNACKS SORTING SHAPES CUPCAKES also offers the Braille Cell. Look around your house and you may have some cells, such as the Jell-O mold seen above. Have a variety of cells then find a variety of things to put in them.

| | | (PDF) | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | | |

“The counselors love that they have a site where they can send teenagers to privately look up sensitive information and get answers to questions that they are too embarrassed/shy to ask about!” —Liz Philippi, Houston ISD, TX

The site can give you clues about the credibilityof the source.

You can start by merely typing in the information from any source (book, magazine article, Web site), being careful to quote directly where appropriate and to paraphrase in a way that accurately represents the views of the source. Then include the parenthetical reference at the end of the notetaking, so you will not have to return to the source later to dig up this information. As a reminder, know that the parenthetical reference has the author's name and the page number: (Smith 23). If the source does not have an author, put down the first element that appears on the works cited page for the entry. If the element is not the author's name, it is usually the title of the book, article or Web site: ( 23).

Some personalWeb sites also serve as professional sites.

This list of steps is a guideline for you to use. Not everyone will do these steps in the same order and you may go back and forth between them.

(Sadly, she is difficult to find.)

All information on Teen Health & Wellness is for educational purposes only. For specific medical advice, diagnoses, and treatment, consult your doctor.