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Autism in tragedy

A nation in mourning

Don’t Blame Autism for Newtown – Articles to Share - Pinned by – Please Visit for all our pediatric therapy pins

Jednoduchost - Jak najít své povolání

Study That Sheds New Light on How Dopamine Determines Individual Behavior Differences Could Have Important Implications for the Treatment of ADHD - Pinned by – Please Visit for all our pediatric therapy pins

Majority of States Missing the Mark in Special Ed- pinned by @PediaStaff – Please Visit  ht.ly/63sNt for all our pediatric therapy pins

News Article: Most Kids Lack Early Intervention Services - - Pinned by & Please visit for all (hundreds of) our pediatric therapy pins

Issue 24 - Autism: A Family Perspective

Issue 24 - Autism: A Family Perspective

nursery rhymes, children's songs, vocabulary, math, strings keys and melodies

Boost your child's vocabulary, strengthen their math skills, using nursery rhymes and children's songs. I strongly agree with this! Lily learns so much with songs and hand jives.

PLAY with JOY, LLC: Autism and Eye Contact. www.playwithjoy.com

Eye contact can sometimes be difficult for individuals with autism. Learn a few techniques to help improve eye contact.

Free Video Seminar: Essential Social Media Tools for SLPs as Presented at ASHA 2012 - Pinned by @PediaStaff – Please Visit http://ht.ly/63sNt for all our pediatric therapy pins

45 minute video summarizes the very best ways that SLPs can take best advantage of social media to supplement their education & daily professional growth.

Notes from a Pediatric Occupational Therapist: toe walking

OT: Notes from a Pediatric Occupational Therapist - Pinned by – Please Visit for all our pediatric therapy pins

Prof John Foxe: believes incoming signals get combined early on as they are processed in the brain – much earlier than had been previously suspected. Photograph: Jason Torres - new insights into autism and dyslexia

Irish researcher makes challenging discovery about autism and dyslexia An Irish researcher’s studies of how we integrate the inputs from our senses could provide new insights into autism and dyslexia, writes Claire O’Connell

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