Sometimes it is nice to have information in black and white, so we've have compiled some resources that you may find helpful.
by Carol Stock Kranowitz Year Published:The Out-of-Sync Child broke new ground by identifying Sensory Processing Disorder, a common but frequently misdiagnosed problem in which the central nervous system misinterprets messages from the senses. This newly revised edition features additional information from recent research on vision and hearing deficits, motor skill problems, nutrition and picky eaters, ADHA, autism, and other related disorders.
Parenting a Child with Sensory Processing Disorder: A Family Guide to Understanding & Supporting Youby Christopher R. Auer, Susan L. Blumberg Year Published:This book is a very positive and committed piece of work written by two parents of children with sensory processing disorder. They describe the consequences of these problems for their family situation and the best way for a family to deal with these problems. What is the best way to understand and support your child at home. I was moved most by the personal descriptions of these parents, which make the problems intensely felt and by their efforts to always look on the positive side of the situations they describe. They give advice how to keep family relations positive in spite of the problems of their child.
Raising a Sensory Smart Child: The Definitive Handbook for Helping Your Child with Sensory Integratiby Lindsey Biel, Nancy Peske Year Published:
This is a well written, easy to read, practical book on sensory processing dysfunction written from the point of view of an occupational therapist and a parent. Full of advice on daily activities and extensive explanation of sensory processing, what can go wrong, and what to do about it. The book emphasizes the many problems that a child with sensory processing disorder faces and the best way to deal with these problems.
by A. Jean Ayres Year Published:T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. Professor Emeritus, Pediatrics, Harvard Medical School This is a classic book and parents should be aware of it. Diana A. Henry, M.S., OTR/L www.ateachabout.com A must for parents, teachers, and others seeking to understand sensory integration dysfunction. by Terri Mauro, Sharon A. Cermak Year Published:
A very practical and comprehensive book on all questions from parents on sensory processing disorder. The structure of the book is very synoptic and it is written in a clear and simple style. Very suitable to use as a reference book for all the problems you may encounter. Indispensable for all parents of children with these problems. But it also contains a lot of valuable information for therapists. This may well be one of the best book on sensory processing. It is well written, easy to read and most of all a practical book on sensory processing dysfunction written from the point of view of an occupational therapist and a parent. Full of advice on daily activities and extensive explanation of sensory processing, what can go wrong, and what to do about it. The book emphasizes the many problems that a child with sensory processing disorder faces and the best way to deal with these problems.
by Ross W. Greene, Ph.D. Year Published:Understanding and Helping Easily Frustrated, "Chronically Inflexible" Children. The Explosive Child is the internationally acclaimed book in which the Collaborative Problem SolvingSM approach was first described. As in prior editions, the third edition describes a more contemporary approach to understanding and helping inflexible, easily frustrated, explosive children at home and school, but also includes the various updates to the CPS model that have occurred since the first edition was published in 1998. by Carol Stock Kranowitz Year Published:This companion volume to The Out-of-Sync Child presents activities that parents of kids with Sensory Integration Dysfunction can do at home with their child to strengthen their child's abilities-and have some fun together along the way.
by Paul E. Dennison Year Published: by Paul E. Dennison Year Published: by Carla Hannaford Year Published:Neurophysiologist and educator Dr. Carla Hannaford brings the latest insights from scientific research to questions that affect learners of all ages. Examining the body's role in learning, from infancy through adulthood she presents the mounting scientific evidence that movement is crucial to learning. Dr. Hannaford offers clear alternatives and remedies that people can put into practice right away to make a real difference in their ability to learn. She advocates more enlightened educational practices for homes and schools including: a more holistic view of each learner; less emphasis on rote learning; more experiential, active instruction; less labeling of learning disabilities; more physical movement; more personal expression through arts, sports and music; less prescribing of Ritalin and other drugs whose long term effects are not even known.
Too Loud, Too Bright, Too Fast, Too Tight: What to do if you are Sensory Defensive in an Over Stimulby Sharon Heller Year Published: