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Mainstreaming involves people who might be otherwise isolated (e.g. due to prejudice) or institutionalized being reintegrated more fully into the community using services and facilities generaly available to the population.

Mainstreaming in clinical settingsEdit

Mainstreaming in education Edit

Main article: Mainstreaming in education

Mainstreaming in education is the practice of bringing students out of the isolation of special schools and into the “mainstream” of student life. Many students today attend regular schools first. If their needs cannot be met, then they would be moved to a special school. When mainstreaming started, special education is mandated in regular schools in order for students with special needs to adjust as quickly as possible to the mainstream of the school and community. Contrary to popular belief, students are not fully into the "mainstream" of student life because they are secluded to special education. On a happier note, inclusive education includes all individuals in all aspects of school-life. However, the concept of an inclusive education is not universally accepted.

Gender mainstreaming Edit

Main article: Gender mainstreaming

Mainstream in cultureEdit

Mainstream is, generally, the common current of thought of the majority. It is a term most often applied in the arts (i.e., music, literature, and performance). This includes:

  • something that is ordinary or usual;
  • something that is familiar to the masses;
  • something that is available to the general public.

As such, the mainstream includes all popular culture, typically disseminated by mass media. The opposite of the mainstream are subcultures, countercultures, cult followings and underground cultures.

Additionally, Mainstream is sometimes a codeword used for one's own actual ethnocentric or subculture point of view, especially when delivered in a culture war speech.

It is sometimes used as a pejorative term.

Mainline churches are sometimes referred to synonymously as "Mainstream"


In sociology Edit

Main article: Normal (behavior)

Mainstream pressure, through actions such as peer pressure, can force individuals to conform to the mores of the group (e.g., an obedience to the mandates of the peer group). Some have stated that they see mainstream as the antithesis of individuality.


See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

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