Posts Tagged ‘Children with Autism’

Have You Seen the Math App That Does Problems for You???

What do you do about that student who doesn’t have any homework support at home? Maybe there are family members who can’t or won’t help with homework especially math. Ether way, our students can struggle and we often feel helpless. Maybe all your student needs is just to see how a problem is solved. There are several situations that this next app can solve so you won’t want to miss […]

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Have You Seen The Rocketbook Wave Notebook?

So a friend of mine said that she had a “new toy” that she just got and thought I should do a video on it. This friend is kind of techie and her description of this new toy peaked my curiosity. After a quick look on Amazon, I decided that I had to have one! Before my order arrived, I shared the info with another friend who immediately bought one […]

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Have You Seen The Wobble Chair That’s Perfect as a Classroom Seating Option?

If you haven’t heard of the alternative seating trend in the classroom, you need to know about this! Instead of traditional seating of desks and chairs all in a row or four desks in a group facing each other, teachers in schools across the US are experimenting with alternative seating as a way to get students to focus, stay on task, and keep the noise level down in the classroom. […]

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One More Set of DIY Ideas Before the End of the School Year!

You know I love ideas that make it possible for teachers to have materials even if there is little or no budget for that kind of thing. I snagged three more ideas that you could easily make for your classroom that were once again done by our crafty IA, Sherry. Take a look! I would LOVE to hear about your DIY projects/pictures too! Please send them in and I can […]

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Think About Using the 2+2 Strategy with Your Students Who Are Oppositional!

It’s that time of year when you are exhausted and need all of the tools you can find to get you through! If you have a student who is oppositional, you may want to pull out that 2+2 strategy I’ve taught you before! I find that even though I’ve shared strategies with staff, they sometimes forget that they need to run through their tool options when new situations arise with […]

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A Social Skills App that Allows Students to Play This Famous Game!

Who doesn’t enjoy playing a game? When you can make learning fun and turn something difficult into something that involves scoring points, you just might get your students’ attention. Our SLPA shared this gem at a recent day of Professional Development for our SLP team. If you like the game of Jeopardy, you will enjoy this app! This app can be another tool in your toolbox for social skills activities! […]

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Anxiety Reducing App You Can Get for Free!

We often do calming procedures for our students that involve visual supports. If we’re using a 5 point scale with a student, we typically start the visual calming procedure when the student gets to a “3”. When I found this calming app, I started thinking about how this could be used in a calming procedure and tap into the wonderful deep breathing that helps to calm not only students, but […]

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Do You have a Student or Adult Who Can’t Tie Their Shoes?

We all know someone who either can’t quite tie their shoes or who have trouble keeping them tied throughout the day. Once I started getting information about a product that could help keep shoes tied, I had to order some for myself to see. These come in all kinds of colors or just a single color and they are easy to put on your shoes. They stretch, so it’s easy […]

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Have You Seen This FREE Token Board App?

Have you ever needed a star chart, like, NOW? If you have a smart phone or an iPad, you can have a token board to hand out reinforcements in an instant. It’s kind of like a portable/instant visual support that can always be at your fingertips. Take a look! I know you are busy just like I am as we finish the last days of school before winter break. That’s […]

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Consider Putting Idioms in Your Quick Social Responses!

The research on barriers for reading comprehension for students on the autism spectrum indicates that a lack of the ability to understand idioms in context is one key culprit. This actually makes sense to me. When understanding figurative language is a common weakness for these students, why would anyone expect that this wouldn’t interfere with what the student is reading? Books are full of idioms, more than I actually thought. […]

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