• Low intellectual levels.
• Disorders in the basic psychological processes: attention, memory, thinking.
• Communication and language impairment.
• Low self-concept and self-esteem.
• Literacy learning disorders.
• Social relationship problems at school.
• Low cognitive and emotional self-regulation.
• Low school motivation.
• Isolation and lack of confidence.
• Average or high intellectual levels.
• Oral comprehension abilities.
• Appropriate spatial vision categorization and perceptual levels.
• Literacy learning at appropriate grade-levels.
• Pleasure in attending school.
• Joy and positive feelings.
• Feeling protected both at school and at home.
• Good physical and mental health level.
• Pleasure in playing with other children at school.
• Daily school attendance and integration in different activities.
• Peer rejection.
• Low expectations of student achievement.
• Ineffective parent-teacher communication.
• Inadequate identification of student’s special education needs.
• Isolation in the classroom.
• Lack of teaching supports for special education students.
• Involvement in different support programs provided by the secretariat of education.
• Teachers’ concerns about student learning.
• Teacher collaboration with the Special Education Residency program team.
• Continuous professional development of faculty.
• Leadership of principals from different schools and open-mindedness in enabling the improvement of the school process with varied proposals.
• Single-parenting family.
• Parent separation.
• Living with extended family.
• Lack of household rules.
• Alone until parents return from work.
• Domestic violence.
• A parent is in prison.
• Lack of social support.
• Low income.
• Parents or primary careers are not involved in school-related activities.
• Low levels of education.
• Parents love and care for their children.
• Some students are involved in extracurricular activities.
• Parents seek support to solve school and family problems.
• Family receives health care services.
• Satisfied fundamental needs.
• Able grandparents take care of their grandchildren if parents are not at home or their workplace is distant from home.
• The extended family helps with the children.
• Parents have high academic expectations.
• Acknowledgement and acceptance of help in the face of the children’s special needs.
• Living in socially disadvantaged environments.
• Violence and retail drug trafficking contexts.
• Not receiving health care services.
• Lack of leisure spaces.
• Lack of opportunities.
• Laws aimed at reducing discrimination and promoting inclusion.
• Scholarships for students with disabilities.
• Actions to promote school harmony.
• Actions to reduce insecurity.