Inclusion of special education involves the involvement of special education students in regular education classes and student support services. The main goal of the training is that all students of the school, regardless of their strengths and weaknesses, become part of the school community in any area. Each student must have a sense of belonging to other students, teachers and support staff. In segregated special education, children will not learn how to work in a non-disabled world. For example, children with disabilities and emotionally confused communication do not communicate and continue to remain emotionally disturbed in a segregated environment. The Federation of Disabled People's Education Law (IDEA) makes schools compulsory for children with disabilities in general education classes.
The primary advantage of inclusion in special education is to bring together both disabled and non-disabled students in their neighborhood. Children learn to accept individual differences in admission education and this will lead to new friendly relationships. Admission training allows parents to participate actively in the education of children. The law also states that disabled students have the right to participate in regular classes and receive appropriate education in the least restrictive environment. Although the benefits are many, hosting training creates uncertainty about the roles and responsibilities of regular classroom teachers and special education teachers. Researchers, however, show that reception training can be effective with the healthy cooperation of special education teachers and regular teachers. The health department, the physical education department, the occupational therapist, speech therapists, etc. With services available to her, school management can help teachers develop active learning plans for inclusion. Thus, schools can create a collaborative learning environment and promote socialization.