O ensino de Libras na formação de assistentes sociais de uma instituição tradicional do estado de São Paulo: aspectos curriculares
Angelim, Jonas dos Santos
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As of 2015, with the publication of Law nº 13.146 - Brazilian Law for the Inclusion of Persons with Disabilities (LBI) - much has been discussed about the deaf person with regard to their linguistic rights and their daily difficulties in providing care in numerous services, because of its distinct language (Brazilian Sign Language). In addition to this initial problem, we seek in this work to bring this discussion specifically to the care of deaf people in the field of Social Work. In this sense, the present work aims to verify how one of the most traditional Social Work courses in the country, offered by the Pontifical Catholic University of São Paulo (PUC-SP), addresses the rights of deaf people in its curriculum for training social workers. . The choice criterion for the curricular analysis of this course is due to the fact that this is the pioneering course for the training of social workers in Brazil, at the same time that, at the same institution, one of the most traditional institutions for the care of the deaf in São Paulo is maintained. Paulo, the Division of Education and Rehabilitation of Communication Disorders (DERDIC). Thus, as a triggering question, we propose: would DERDIC's tradition in assisting deaf people and families influence, in some way, the curricular proposal for training social workers at this institution? Based on a bibliographic/documental survey and through the curricular analysis of the social work course, we observed that the curricular proposal of the analyzed institution does not explicitly present disciplines related to the training of more prepared social workers to meet the needs of deaf people in their linguistic specificities (mainly), which impacts, more broadly, on actions that promote greater social inclusion of this public.
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