Published in September on the Lemon Lime Adventures website.
If you’re wondering why your child can’t sit still, and you have tried everything and nothing works, Dayna Abraham writes that SPD is the real reason that you should know about.
Published on October 18 at PsychologyToday.com
A parent or teacher’s affirmative responses can turn kids’ stumbles into great learning experiences.
Sensory-motor “Quinks” (short for Quick In-Sync activities) at school may ease your child's transition into this year’s classroom. Share these and your own family’s favorite Quinks with the teacher to incorporate into the school day.'>
Published in May – July 2019 issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest
SPD is an asset when it enables some people, even young children, to be extraordinarily sensitive to others’ feelings. Tommy, a preschooler with severe SPD, comforts a scared little girl as no other person could.
Published on November 27 at PsychologyToday.com
SPD manifests itself in a variety of ways. Over-responsivity is the most common type, but it is not the only type. A person’s sensory problem could be completely different.
- Growing an In-Sync Child: Simple, Fun Activities to Help Every Child Develop, Learn and Grow
- In-Sync Activity Card Book: Simple, Fun Activities to Help Children Develop, Learn and Grow
- The Goodenoughs Get in Sync: 5 Family Members Overcome Their Special Sensory Issues
- The Out-of-Sync Child Grows Up: Coping with SPD in the Adolescent and Young Adult Years
- The Out-of-Sync Child Has Fun: Activities for Kids with SPD
- The Out-of-Sync Child: Recognizing and Coping with Sensory Processing Differences
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“The Out-of-Sync Child has become the parents’ bible to [Sensory Processing Disorder].”
The New York Times
“Warm and wise, [The Out-of-Sync Child] will bring both hope and practical help to parents who wonder why their kid doesn’t ‘fit in.’ ”
Jane M. Healy Learning specialist and author of Your Child’s Growing Mind
“[The Out-of-Sync Child] is great! It is a real contribution to the parents of the many children who are so hard to understand. It will let parents off the hook of blaming themselves… and will help them get on to the job of addressing the child’s underlying difficulties.”
T. Berry Brazelton, MD Founder, Brazelton Foundation, Children’s Hospital, Boston