May-July issue of Autism Digest (formerly Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest).
Luke wanted to join his classmates’ overnight camping trip but knew the sensory overload would be too challenging. Using the problem-solving method called A SECRET, he and his OT, parents and teacher made modifications that let Luke attend and enjoy the outing. Learn how you can make small changes that make a big difference in a child’s daily life.
August-October issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest. The school bus is coming, your child can’t find her homework, you get angry, and the day begins on a negative note. Use positive speaking to turn this scene into a rewarding learning experience.
May-June issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest. Looking for some activities to get the kids movin’ and groovin’ this summer? For fun in the sun in ’21, here are five “Quinks.”
Feb-Apr issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest.
Grandma comes to visit and has advice about disciplining her touchy grandson. His parents set her straight with lists of how sensory processing challenges affect his eating, sleeping, and shampooing. She begins to “get it.”
Published in November 2020 – January 2021 issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest.
A little boy with an expressive language delay connects to his grown-ups through music and numbers.
A chapter in Autism-in-Lockdown: Expert Tips and Insights on Coping with the COVID-10 Pandemic (Future Horizons).
Being cooped up to prevent the spread of COVID-19 is especially challenging for children with autism and their grown-ups. Five “In-Sync” activities may help families learn how to incorporate sensory-motor experiences into their endless indoor days.
Among the 34 authors are Tony Attwood, Temple Grandin, Joye Newman, Carol Gray, Jed Baker, Cara Koscinski, Paula Aquilla, Nancy Kashman, Janet Mora, and Roya Ostovar.
Click here to order book.
Published in August-October 2020 issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest.
When your child’s behavior mystifies you, put on your imaginary sensory spectacles and ask yourself three questions: What sensations does the child avoid? What sensations does the child constantly seek? What sensations calm the child?
Published August 5 at PsychologyToday.com
Seven suggestions to help your kids become more responsible and considerate — without nagging or shouting.
Published in May-July 2020 issue of Autism Asperger’s Sensory Digest.
A cozy “getaway” place may be exactly what a child needs to calm down and get some necessary time alone before re-entering the group.
Children love building and snuggling into forts, and experts say that kids need private get-aways more than ever.