My reading so far has been fascinating. The first couple of chapters of The Cerebral Palsy Handbook have elegantly explained that the social perception of people with cerebral palsy and SEN has significantly changed in the last two centuries and, in particular, the last fifty years. Alongside technological advancement and integration, the ethos of schools and governmental statements based on the inclusion of SEN citizens has developed and consolidated. Studies are now coordinated to discover what helps SEN people transcend in the growing world, rather than assess the negative impact disabilities have on individuals. The book goes on to describe the different types of cerebral palsy and how they can amalgamate, making diagnosis and treatment tricky. This biological section of the book was something I found to be intellectual compelling as a personal trainer, however what really resonated in me was the humane approach by Stanton, who expressed impeccable empathy throughout.