The Special Rights Department seeks to ensure an equal and fair education to students with special rights. HIS believes that each child is unique, and believes in the importance of inclusion. 

The role of the Special Rights Special Rights Policy The Special Rights Department seeks to ensure an equal and fair education for students with special rights. HIS believes that each child is unique, and believes in the importance of inclusion.
The role of the Special Rights Department is to examine student needs and construct an appropriate Individualized Educational Plan; the department decides on the needed intervention for each individual case. Currently, the department provides both pull-out sessions and in-class support sessions.
Students who may benefit from this service might be students with an educational gap, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, Attention Deficit Disorder, Hyperactivity Disorder, Autism Spectrum Disorder (mild), Behavioral Disorders (mild), Anxiety, Depression, Dyslexia, Dyscalculia, Selective Mutism, Epilepsy, and other physiological difficulties that may affect academic progress.

About the Policy
The special rights policy intends to clarify the referral and diagnosis process, and the role of the individuals involved in the student’s learning, including the parents. It provides information for both teachers and parents about the services provided and the limits of these services. Finally, the policy states that parents have the right to decide whether or not they would like to enroll their child within this service; however, in the case that they do not, parents are asked to sign a liability form.

Future Glance 

The Special Rights Department intends to expand its services to ensure the inclusion of more diverse students. The department will offer services that include speech therapy, psychomotor psychotherapy, and behavioral modification interventions.
In addition, the department will offer assessment services using valid and reliable testing tools.
As such, HIS hopes to also include children with Speech Disorders, Psychomotor Retardation, Dyscalculia, Dysgraphia, Dyspraxia, and Giftedness.