Seo is an international literacy and numeracy programme that is supported by the Australian Government and the Australian Council for the Arts.
It has more than 700 staff and operates in over 90 schools and academies across Australia.
The programme teaches children to read, write, use computers and play games, and is free to all.
The program aims to ensure that children have the skills they need to develop and excel in school.
Now playing: Seo: How Seo teachers teach children with autistic spectrum disorder to read and write article A group of nine teachers from Sydney’s Westmead School School have spent more than a year working with children with Asperger’s Syndrome to help them read and think more effectively.
“They’re at a disadvantage,” said the teacher, whose identity is withheld for privacy reasons.
“They’re not able to read the text and the words.
They can only read what they’re told to read.”
One of the program’s first lessons is called “Parsley”, which teaches students how to combine letters and numbers.
“When you think about what’s important, when you’re reading you have to think about it,” the teacher said.
“You can’t think about anything else.”
Seo’s program is one of the first Australian organisations to recognise and encourage children with developmental disabilities.
The program has been around for 20 years, and the teacher and her colleagues have been able to build the program from scratch after the government announced the funding to support the initiative in 2018.
The money was then used to develop an online training program for teachers, which they now teach online.
The Australian Council For the Arts is also funding the program, which has been running for four years.
“It’s a great success story for us because it’s been a lot of hard work to develop this program,” the executive director of the Council for a Better Australia, Anne-Marie Cottrell, said.
“We’ve been doing this for 20 or 30 years and this is the first time that we’ve got a national program for kids who have a disability, who have autism.”
The children who attended the program had been taught by other teachers in the community and by local teachers who were also participating.
The programs funding has come from the Government’s Community Services Block Grant, which is set aside to support community services for children with disabilities.
“The funding has been very, very welcome and it’s a very big help,” Ms Cottrel said.
Ms Cott, who is also the chair of the council’s Disability Development Board, said the support for the program was a “win-win”.
“I think that’s the biggest thing.
I think it’s the kind of support that we need from the government,” she said.
Topics:academy-and-university-sports,arts-and/or-fitness,education,program-and.training,health,autism,scholarships,disabilities,schools-and‑learning,education-industry,community-and-(other-society-and-)organisations,community,education-,australiaFirst posted June 08, 2019 08:39:54Contact Sophie TreadwellMore stories from New South Wales