I wish I'd found these Fact Sheets back in 2007. They are posted on the Kansas State Department of Education website and are designed to give teachers an overview of the challenges our kids face every single day. They are not comprehensive, but they provide the basics. (Besides, I've learned most teachers don't bother reading much of the information given to them even by their own administrators. Even if they WANTED to, there just aren't enough hours in the day to read everything they're told is "essential.")
I've developed a lot of presentations and materials of my own through the years and I promise to share more of those over time on the blog. But my best piece of advice for communicating your child's needs to his or her teachers is to develop a relationship with them. Be prepared to advocate (a.k.a. "fight") when you need to, but work with your child's teacher to show them you appreciate their professionalism. Hopefully, they in turn will respect your expertise as a therapeutic parent, raising a hurt child.
Do not expect a teacher to work like a therapist. Their job is to educate your child. Give them tools that support them in their job, even as you ask them to support your job as a therapeutic parent. Hopefully, they'll appreciate your efforts to make their job easier, and thus make your job easier by avoiding those triggers which set your kids off on behaviors most teachers never get to see.