Please note: Being listed here is not per se an endorsement of any particular site or email list. I have included annotations for those sites or lists that I am familiar with and strongly recommend.
Hoagies Gifted Education
Page has information and links to just about everything. If you have trouble
finding what you want, go to the site map.
From Australia, the NSW Association for Gifted and Talented Children, Inc. at http://www.nswagtc.org.au/index.html and Austega's Gifted Resource Centre at http://www.austega.com/gifted/ both have informative sites.
The Association for the Education of Gifted Underachieving Students (AEGUS)
serves as an advocate for children who are gifted and not achieving to their
level of ability.
Supporting Emotional Needs of the Gifted (SENG)
Fernette Eide, M.D. is a wonderful neurologist who specializes in
gifted/special needs children. Her website has interesting articles with
some great fMRI pictures!
For online conferences on giftedness, go to
Our Gifted Online Conferences
If you know of any other groups, please email Meredith Warshaw so I can add you to the list.
GT/LD Network - Montgomery County, MD
LI-TECA (Long Island Twice-Exceptional Children's Advocacy)
Gifted Different Learners Association (GDLA) - Howard County, MD
GT-World has email lists for families with gifted children, gifted/special
needs, and for gifted adults.
In particular, GT-Special is a list for families with gifted/special needs children, and those who work with them. Subscribe by sending an email to firstname.lastname@example.org
GT-Spec-Home is for families homeschooling (or thinking of homeschooling) gifted/special needs children. Subscribe by sending email to email@example.com
The new list GifTEds is a UK-based list for families with gifted/special needs kids. Subscribe by sending email to GifTEdsfirstname.lastname@example.org
TAGFAM is another source of email lists related to giftedness
Overwhelmed by all the terminology and abbreviations? In addition to the
acronyms page at this site, there's an excellent
Dictionary for Parents of Children with Disabilities (in PDF format, you need
to read it) at
http://www.usd.edu/cd/dictionary/. It is also available as a website
(but may take a long time to load) at
There's a shorter "Glossary and Guide to Acronyms" (also in PDF) by Leslie Packer, Ph.D., at http://www.tourettesyndrome.net/Files/Conditions/Glossary2002.pdf
Another dictionary can be found at http://www.feat.org/legal/speddict.htm and another list of acronyms at http://www.feat.org/legal/terms.html.
Last updated Friday October 06, 2006
"Children require guidance and sympathy far more than
Site copyright 2000-2005,
Meredith G. Warshaw