Talks, Interviews and Webinars
Posted November 4 at BAM Radio Early Childhood Development.
Interview with Rae Pica and Jill Berkowicz, Ed.D. “Cliff Notes” on Sensory Processing Disorder — What are the indicators in a classroom setting? How can teachers effectively respond?
Rae is an early childhood education keynote speaker and an active learning and moving expert. She helps educators focus on whole child development and hosts the BAM Radio Network, reaching a wide audience of people passionately committed to quality education. Jill is an author, consultant, and adjunct professor at SUNY New Paltz.
Posted September 26 at TiLT — The Place for Parents Raising Differently Wired Kids.
Interview with Debbie Reber, founder of TiLT. Topics include what sensory processing is, how to recognize it in kids, what it looks like at different ages, and the efforts to get SPD fully recognized as a disorder.
Broadcast May 25 on The Coffee Klatch — Blog Talk Radio.
At last! The long-awaited follow-up to the million-copy bestseller, The Out-of-Sync Child is here! The Out-Of-Sync Child Grows Up, the latest in the “Sync” series, offers practical advice for coping with SPD in the tween, teen, and young adult years.
This guest Q&A is with Carol Stock Kranowitz, M.A., a former teacher who speaks internationally about SPD’s effect on children’s learning and behavior and how families, teachers, therapists and other professionals can help. Her first book in the “Sync” series, The Out-of-Sync Child, was recently selected by Brain, Child magazine as one of the top ten books about children with disabilities. Carol’s new book, The Out-of-Sync Child Grows Up: Coping with Sensory Processing Disorder in the Adolescent and Young Adult Years, has just been published.
Kerry Magro asks: Hey, Carol! Can you tell us more about why you decided to pursue a career as a music and movement teacher?
Webinar, aired May 25, on ADDitudemag.com
Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD) manifests in many small, sometimes maddening ways. Itchy tags may be unbearable. Loud music intolerable. Perfume simply sickening. Whatever the specific symptoms, SPD makes it difficult to interact with your daily environment. This impacts how you relate to others, study and learn, participate in sports and group activities, and follow your dreams. It is a unique and challenging neurological condition associated with inefficient processing of sensory information, and it deserves close study and serious support.
This webinar will discuss SPD in adolescents and adults, and will contain information helpful to parents, teachers, therapists, and other family members.
Watch webinar and download slides
September, at SPD Parent Zone
“I do want parents to know that there is no blame to take for this. That everyone loves their own child more than anything in the world, and you are already doing things for the child’s benefit. I want parents to know that they are GOOD parents, and it’s just a neurological issue that makes the child unable to do things that people expect.”
Webinar, aired July 1, on ADDitudemag.com
In this free webinar, Carol Kranowitz discusses:
1. The hallmarks of Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD) and why it often travels with ADHD
2. How to identify the different types of SPD based on your child’s behavior
3. Sensory-positive strategies for encouraging work and play
May 24, on WGN-TV Morning News (Chicago, IL)
November, webinar at SPD University
Duration: 1 hour, 15 minutes
Credit: .1 CEU
June 2014, at the “Discover Your Resilient Self” Telesummit, with Christie Grant
May 5, telephone interview, at Autism Educates Community (formerly International Autism Association for Families and Educators).
May 2, at www.practicalparentinghelp.com
Click here for Podcast
May 31, a “First 5” podcast on “Ask the Experts” at first5kids.org
Sensory Processing Disorder is a condition that exists when sensory signals don’t get organized into appropriate responses. A person with SPD finds it difficult to process and act upon information received through the senses, which creates challenges in performing countless everyday tasks.
Listen to the interview to learn more first5kids.org
Broadcast June 5 on The Mary and Melissa Show in the “Family” category
Broadcast July 2 on The Coffee Klatch — Blog Talk Radio
Dr. Lucy Miller, founder of Sensory Processing Disorder Foundation, author of groundbreaking Sensational Kids: Hope and Help for Children with Sensory Processing Disorder, and developer of nationally standardized Miller Assessment for Preschoolers (MAP) to assess preschool children with developmental disorders including Sensory Processing Disorder, Carol Kranowitz, author of the best-selling book The Out-of-Sync Child and Growing an In-sync Child, along with Hartley Steiner, author of Gabrielle Making Sense of School, join Marianne Russo to discuss recent misrepresentations of Sensory Processing Disorder.
Published August 17
Interview with Carol Kranowitz and Joye Newman on JennyHerman.com
Do you know a child with sensory processing issues? Or maybe it’s you who has a really acute sense or hearing or smell, or is really particular about the feel of clothing? Well, do we have a treat for you! I’m Bobbi Sheahan, and Jenny let me take over her blog today! (How cool is THAT?) And, wait, it gets better. I brought Joye Newman and Carol Kranowitz with me! When I think of helping kids with sensory processing issues, I think of Carol and Joye.
Broadcast April 20 on The Coffee Klatch – BlogTalkRadio
Discussion of Growing an In-Sync Child and how parents, teachers, and others can help children develop strong sensory processing and perceptual motor skills.
Discussion at the 3rd annual Autism Tele-Conference sponsored by Moms Fighting Autism
Most children with autism are “out-of-sync,” withdrawing from physical contact, refusing to participate in everyday activities, or responding in unusual ways to sensations of touch, movement, sight and sound. These children don’t behave as we expect — not because they WON’T, but because they CAN’T. The underlying reason is Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD). Parents, teachers, and other caregivers can provide fun sensory-motor experiences to address autistic children’s sensory needs and help them participate and communicate with their peers – in general education or special education classrooms, on the playground, and at home.
Broadcast January 27 on Leading Edge Parenting — Blog Talk Radio
Discussion about how parents can deal with the frustrations of raising a kid with SPD.
October 3, discussion with co-authors Joye Newman and Carol Kranowitz on The Coffee Klatch
Click here The Coffee Klatch
September 1, on Leading Edge Parenting — Blog Talk Radio
Broadcast February 24, on The Coffee Klatch — Blog Talk Radio
Interview with Dr. Lucy Jane Miller, Hartley Steiner, and Carol Kranowitz
May 19, about 29 minutes
September 22, on Parents’ Perspective: Giving Parents the Tools to Help Themselves
Click to hear radio program #413, about 28 minutes
Broadcast April 22 on Creating a Family — Blog Talk Radio
Discussion of SPD, an often perplexing and misdiagnosed disorder, and its effect on adopted children.
March 23, in the Ask the Experts series of Beyond Consequences Institute
Listen in as Carol explains what it means for a child to not have control over his own body and how to identify if your child may be struggling with SPD. She gives real-life solutions to help your child exercise his neurological system to return back to a state of balance and regulation.
March 6, on Mom Talk Radio, WJBW 1000 AM, South Florida
Interview starts 17 minutes into the show.
January, at Thinking of Adopting.com — Information and Inspiration from Adoptive Parents for Your Adoption Journey
Did you know that adopted children often face sensory processing challenges — and that these challenges can affect their development? This 74-minute webinar is appropriate for both pre- and post-adoptive parents. Questions addressed include:
What is sensory processing?
Why is sensory processing critical to your child’s development?
What is Sensory Processing Disorder?
What are the causes, types, symptoms and associated challenges?
What are the differences between SPD and ADHD?
Why is knowing about SPD important for adoptive parents & adoption professionals?
What should you do if you suspect SPD?
How can you learn more?