Andrews, J. F., Leigh, I. W., & Weiner, M. T. (2004). Deaf people: Evolving perspectives from psychology, education, and sociology. Boston: Allyn & Bacon.
Bess, F. H. (1988). Hearing impairment in children. Parkton, MD: New York Press.
Bevan, R. C. (1988). Hearing impaired children. Springfield, IL: C.C. Thomas.
Boyd, J. (1965). Motor behavior in deaf and hearing children. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Northwestern University.
Brace, C. (1936). A comparison of the ability of deaf boys with normal boys in balance control. Unpublished master's thesis, University of Texas at Austin.
Brace, D. K. (1927). Measuring motor ability. New York: Barnes.
Braden, J. P. (1994). Deafness, deprivation, and IQ. New York: Plenum.
Bressett, S. A. (1971). Comparative study of the athletic capabilities of deaf and non-deaf students. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, Springfield College.
Bruininks, R. H. (1978). Bruininks-Oseretsky test of motor proficiency. Circle Pines, MN: American Guidance Service.
Brunt, D. & Broadhead, D. B. (1982). Motor proficiency traits of deaf children. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport, 53, 236-238.
Burbank, F. B. (1936). A study in equilibrium among the deaf. Unpublished master's thesis, Springfield College.
Butterfield, S. A. (1983). A comparison of fundamental motor and balance skills of deaf and hard of hearing children ages three through fourteen. Unpublished doctoral dissertation, The Ohio State University.
Butterfield, S. A. (1987). The influence of age, sex, hearing loss, etiology, and balance ability on the fundamental motor skills of deaf children. In M.E. Berridge & G.R. Ward (Eds.), International perspectives on adapted physical activity (pp. 43-51). Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics.
Butterfield, S. A. (1991). Physical education and sport for the deaf: Rethinking the least restrictive environment. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 8, 95-102.
Butterfield, S. A., Van der Mars, H. & Chase, J. (1993, Spring). Fundamental motor skill performance of deaf and hearing children ages 3-8. Clinical Kinesiology, pp. 2-6.
Campbell, M. E. (1983). Motor fitness characteristics of hearing impaired and normal hearing children. Unpublished master's thesis, Northeastern University.
Carlson, B. R. (1972). Assessment of motor ability of selected deaf children in Kansas. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 34, 303-305.
Center for Assessment and Demographic Studies. (1998). 1996-97 Annual survey of deaf and hard of hearing children and youth. Washington, DC: Gallaudet Research Institute, Gallaudet University.
Commission on Education of the Deaf. (1988). Toward equality: Education of the deaf. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office.
Dair, J., Ellis, M. K., & Lieberman, L. J. (2006). Prevalence of overweight among deaf children. American Annals of the Deaf, 151 (3), 318-326.
Dummer, G. M., Haubenstricker, J. L., & Stewart, D. A. (1996). Motor skill performances of children who are deaf. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 13, 400-414.
Dummer, G. M., & Ellis, M. K. (2003). Physical fitness of deaf children with cochlear implants. Pediatric Exercise Science, 15(1), 101-102.
Ellis, K., Butterfield, S., & Lehnhard, R. (2000). Grip-strength performances by 6-to-19 year-old children with and without hearing impairments. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 90, 279-282.
Ellis, M. K., & Dummer, G. M. (2003). Modifications to the FITNESSGRAM test for deaf children. Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport: Supplement, 74(1), A76.
Ellis, K., Lieberman, L., Fittipauldi-Wert, J., & Dummer, G. (2005). Health-Related fitness of deaf children â€“ How do they measure up? Palaestra, 21(3), 36-43.
Gayle, G. W. (1977). A comparative study of static, dynamic, and rotary balance of hearing and hearing impaired children. Paper presented to graduate school faculty, University of Wisconsin-La Crosse.
Geddes, D. (1978). Motor development profiles of preschool deaf and heard-of-hearing children. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 46, 291-294.
Goodman, J. & Hopper, C. (1992). Hearing impaired children and youth: A review of psychomotor behavior. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 9, 214-236.
Hattin, H., Fraser, M., Ward G., & Shepard, R. J. (1986). Are deaf children unusually fit? A comparison of fitness between deaf and blind children. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 3, 33-47.
Hopper, C. (1988). Self-concept and motor performance of hearing impaired boys and girls. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 5, 293-304.
Hottendorf, E. (1989). Mainstreaming deaf and hearing children in dance classes. Journal of Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance, 60(9), 54-55.
Langdale, C. J. (1984). The effect of balance instruction on the balance proficiency of pre-natal and post-natal deaf boys. Unpublished master's thesis, California State Polytechnic University.
Lieberman, L. J., Dunn, J. M., Van der Mars, H., & McCubbin, J. (2000). Peer tutor's effects on activity levels of Deaf students in inclusive elementary physical education. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 17, 20-39.
Lieberman, L.J., Volding, L., & Winnick, J. P. (2004). Comparing motor development of deaf children of deaf parents and deaf children of hearing parents. American Annals of the Deaf, 149, 281-289.
Lindsey, D., & O'Neal, J. (1976). Static and dynamic balance skills of eight-year-old deaf and hearing children. American Annals of the Deaf, 121, 49-55.
Lloyd, L. L., & Kaplan, H. (1978). Audiometric interpretation. Baltimore: University Park Press.
Logan, M. J. (1969). A comparison of static and dynamic equilibrium among the hearing and hearing-impaired at the elementary and college levels. Unpublished master's thesis, University of Maryland.
Long, J. A. (1932). Motor abilities of deaf children. Columbia University Contributions to Education #514. New York: Columbia University Teacher's College.
Longmuir, P. E., & Bar-Or, O. (2000). Factors influencing the physical activity levels of youths with physical and sensory disabilities. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 17, 40-53.
MacMillan, D. P., & Bruner, D. G. (1906). Child study and pedagogic investigation on children attending the public day schools for the deaf in Chicago. Chicago: Chicago Board of Education.
McCloy, C. H. (1932). The measurement of athletic power. New York: Barnes.
Moores, D. F. (1996). Education of the deaf: Psychology, principles, and practices. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
Moores, D. F. (2001). Educating the deaf: Psychology, principles, and practices (5th ed.) Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
Morsh, J. E. (1936). Motor performance of the deaf. Comparative Psychology Monographs, 13(6).
Myklebust, H. R. (1964). The psychology of deafness. New York: Grune & Stratton.
National Institutes of Health. (1995). Cochlear implants in adults and children. NIH Consensus Statement, May 15-17, 12(2), 1-30.
National Institutes of Health. (1993). Early identification of hearing impairment in infants and children. NIH Consensus Statement Online, March 1-3, 11(1), 1-24.
Nicolosi, L., Harryman, E., & Kresheck, J. (1989). Terminology of communication disorders. Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins.
Oseretsky, N. I. (1931). Psychomotorik: Methoden zur untersuchung der motoric. Beih Zeitschrift Angewandte Psychologie, 17, 162.
Parasnis, I., Samor, V. J., & Berent, G. P. (2001). Evaluating ADHD in the Deaf population: Challenges to validity. NTID Research Bulletin, (6), 1, 1-3.
Pender, R. H., & Patterson, P. E. (1982). A comparison of selected motor fitness items between congenitally deaf and hearing children. The Journal for Special Educators, 18(4), 71-75.
Pennella, L. (1979). Motor ability and the deaf: Research implications. American Annals of the Deaf, 124, 366-372.
Reber, R., & Sherrill, C. (1981). Creative thinking and dance/movement skills of hearing impaired youth: An experimental study. American Annals of the Deaf, 12, 1004-1009.
Gallaudet Research Institute. (2001). Regional and National Summary Report of Data from the 1999-2000 Annual Survey of Deaf and Hard of Hearing Children and Youth. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University, Gallaudet Research Institute.
Schein, J. D., & Delk, M. T. (1974). The deaf population of the United States. Silver Spring, MD: National Association of the Deaf.
Schildroth, A. N., & Hotto, S. A. (1994). Inclusion or exclusion? Deaf students and the inclusion movement. American Annals of the Deaf, 139, 239-243.
Schildroth, A. N., & Karchmer, M. A. (1986). Deaf children in America. Boston: Little, Brown & Co.
Schirmer, B. R. (2001). Psychological, social, and educational dimensions of deafness. Massachusetts: Allyn and Bacon.
Schmidt, S. (1985). Hearing impaired students in physical education. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 2, 300-306.
Seashore, R. H. (1928). Stanford motor skills unit. Psychological Monographs, XXXIX, 178, 51-56.
Shephard, R., Ward, R., & Lee, M. (1987). Physical ability of deaf and blind children. In M. E. Berridge & G. R. Ward (Eds.), International perspectives on adapted physical activity (pp. 355-362). Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics.
Sherrill, C. (1976). Adapted physical education and recreation. Dubuque, IA: Wm.C Brown.
Sherrill, C. (2004). Adapted physical activity, recreation and sport. New York: McGraw Hill.
Sims, D. G., Walter, G. G., & Whitehead, R. C. (1982). Deafness and communication. Baltimore: Waverly Press.
Stewart, D. A. (1986). Deaf sport in the community. Journal of Community Psychology, 14, 196-205.
Stewart, D. A., Dummer, G. & Haubenstricker, J. (1990). Review of administration procedures used to assess motor skills of deaf children and youth. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 7, 231-239.
Stewart, D. A., Robinson, J., & McCarthy, D. (1991). Participation in deaf sport: Characteristics of elite deaf athletes. Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly, 8, 136-145.
Stewart, D. A. (1991). Deaf sport: The impact of sports within the Deaf community. Washington, DC: Gallaudet University Press.
Stewart, D. A., & Ellis, M. K. (1999). Physical education for deaf students. American Annals of the Deaf, 144, 315-319.
Stewart, D. A. & Ellis, M. K. (2005). Sports and the deaf child. American Annals of the Deaf, 150(1), 59-66.