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Early Recognition Of Child Development Problems / Educational Video
 
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Recognizing Child Development Problems / Educational Video. Public domain video courtesy of CDC. It's time to change how we view a child's growth. Do you know all the ways you should measure your childs growth? We naturally think of height and weight, but from birth to 5 years, your child should reach milestones in how he plays, learns, speaks and acts. A delay in any of these areas could be a sign of a developmental problem, even autism. The good news is, the earlier its recognized the more you can do to help your child reach her full potential. Early recognition of developmental disabilities such as autism is key for parents and providers. CDC realized the impact on families and invested in a campaign to help parents measure their children's progress by monitoring how they play, learn, speak and act. What is child development? A child's growth is more than just physical. Children grow, develop, and learn throughout their lives, starting at birth. A child's development can be followed by how they play, learn, speak, and behave. What is a developmental delay? Will my child just grow out of it? Skills such as taking a first step, smiling for the first time, and waving "bye bye" are called developmental milestones. Children reach milestones in playing, learning, speaking, behaving, and moving (crawling, walking, etc.). A developmental delay is when your child does not reach these milestones at the same time as other children the same age. If your child is not developing properly, there are things you can do that may help. Most of the time, a developmental problem is not something your child will "grow out of" on his or her own. But with help, your child could reach his or her full potential! What is developmental screening? Doctors and nurses use developmental screening to tell if children are learning basic skills when they should, or if they might have problems. Your child's doctor may ask you questions or talk and play with your child during an exam to see how he or she learns, speaks, behaves, and moves. Since there is no lab or blood test to tell if your child may have a delay, the developmental screening will help tell if your child needs to see a specialist. Why is developmental screening important? When a developmental delay is not recognized early, children must wait to get the help they need. This can make it hard for them to learn when they start school. In the United States, 17 percent of children have a developmental or behavioral disability such as autism, intellectual disability (also known as mental retardation), or Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). In addition, many children have delays in language or other areas. In addition, many children have delays in language or other areas. But, less than half of children with problems are identified before starting school. During this time, the child could have received help for these problems and may even have entered school more ready to learn. Talk to your child's doctor or nurse if you have concerns about how your child is developing. If you or your doctor think there could be a problem, you can take your child to see a developmental pediatrician or other specialist, and you can contact your local early intervention agency (for children under 3) or public school (for children 3 and older) for help. To find out who to speak to in your area, you can contact the National Dissemination Center for Children with Disabilities by logging on to http://www.nichcy.org/ or calling 1-800-695-0285. In addition, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has links to information for families at www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/resources/familyresources.htm. If there is a problem, it is very important to get your child help as soon as possible.
Views: 367170 rosaryfilms
Growth Delay: Diagnosis & Management– Pediatric Endocrinology | Lecturio
 
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This video “Growth Delay: Diagnosis & Management” is part of the Lecturio course “Pediatrics” ► WATCH the complete course on http://lectur.io/peds21 ► LEARN ABOUT: - Constitutional growth delay - Other labs you might get - Testing growth hormone deficiency ► THE PROF: Your tutor is Brian Alverson, MD. He is the Director for the Division of Pediatric Hospital Medicine at Hasbro Children's Hospital and Associate Professor of Pediatrics at Brown University in Providence, RI. He has been active in pediatric education and research for 15 years and has won over 25 teaching awards at two Ivy League Medical Schools. Dr. Alverson has extensive experience in preparing students for the USMLE exams and has test writing experience as well. ► LECTURIO is your single-point resource for medical school: Study for your classes, USMLE Step 1, USMLE Step 2, MCAT or MBBS with video lectures by world-class professors, recall & USMLE-style questions and textbook articles. Create your free account now: http://lectur.io/peds21 ► INSTALL our free Lecturio app iTunes Store: https://app.adjust.com/z21zrf Play Store: https://app.adjust.com/b01fak ► READ TEXTBOOK ARTICLES related to this video: Tracking Growth, Understanding Short Stature and Growth Delay in Children http://lectur.io/growthdelayarticle ► SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel: http://lectur.io/subscribe ► WATCH MORE ON YOUTUBE: http://lectur.io/playlists ► LET’S CONNECT: • Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lecturio.medical.education.videos • Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lecturio_medical_videos • Twitter: https://twitter.com/LecturioMed
Catching newborn developmental delays
 
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This video excerpt from Raising Children Network has information about recognising and catching developmental delays in newborns. To see the full video, please visit http://raisingchildren.net.au/articles/developmental_delay_video.html/context/808
Mommy Monday - Speech Delay 4 Year Old - Fish Oil + Books | NotARichGirl
 
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My daughter Kaley is 4 years old and she has a mild speech delay. At the beginning of the year she was saying 3-4 words sentences, she is now at 10-12 word sentences. I know a reason for the changes has to do with a growth spurt, but I also believe the fish oil and the books we have been using have helped too. She's currently in speech therapy. Whole Foods Market Kids Omega 3 - https://go.magik.ly/ml/dxyb/ Nordic Naturals Ultimate Omega - https://go.magik.ly/ml/dxyf/ Brainy Baby Books - https://go.magik.ly/ml/dxyj/ Articles that discuss the benefits of fish oil in a speech delayed child - https://www.livestrong.com/article/353655-fish-oil-for-a-toddler-with-speech-developmental-delays/ http://cherabfoundation.org/2014/therapeutic-use-of-fish-oil/ Blogs about Speech Delay + Fish Oil https://www.findingcoopersvoice.com/2014/03/17/fish-oil-and-apraxia-does-it-work/ http://teachmetotalk.com/2008/05/01/fish-oil-information/ https://apraxiastory.wordpress.com/top-3-must-dos/fish-oils/ ****************************************************************** Coupons at Sephora: https://www.chippmunk.com/sephora-coupons/#cp=notarichgirl Coupons at Target: https://www.chippmunk.com/target-coupons/#cp=notarichgirl Coupons at Ulta: https://www.chippmunk.com/ulta-coupons/#cp=notarichgirl **************************************************************** I am a makeup lover. I do not consider myself a makeup professional, but I do love makeup and sharing my opinions. Most of my makeup videos will be centered around things you can find at the drugstore. I have a beautiful daughter born in December 2013 who will be making cameos in my videos for Mommy Mondays. ***************************************************************** Interested in Younique? You can buy your Younique 3D Fiber Lashes here - www.wickedlashlady.com Want to know more about Younique products? Check out my Younique blog here - www.wickedlashlady.blogspot.com **************************************************************** Beauty Reviews, Mommy Monday, Thankful Tuesdays, & much more! My Blog - http://notarichgirl.blogspot.com/ My Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/pages/Not-A-Rich-Girl/207046436017068 My Twitter - https://www.twitter.com/NotARichGirl Instagram - WickedLashLady - I post pictures of makeup, my daughter, and every day stuff.
Views: 1120 NotARichGirl
What is DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY? What does DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY mean?
 
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What is DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY? What does DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY mean? DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY meaning - DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY definition - DEVELOPMENTAL DISABILITY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Developmental disability is a diverse group of chronic conditions that are due to mental or physical impairments. Developmental disabilities cause individuals living with them many difficulties in certain areas of life, especially in "language, mobility, learning, self-help, and independent living". Developmental disabilities can be detected early on, and do persist throughout an individual's lifespan. Developmental disability that affects all areas of a child's development is sometimes referred to as global developmental delay. Most common developmental disabilities: - Fragile X syndrome (FXS) is thought to cause autism and intellectual disability, usually among boys. - Down syndrome is a condition in which people are born with an extra copy of chromosome 21. Normally, a person is born with two copies of chromosome 21. However, if they are born with Down syndrome, they have an extra copy of this chromosome. This extra copy affects the development of the body and brain, causing physical and mental challenges for the individual. - Pervasive developmental disorders (PDD) are a group of developmental disabilities that can cause significant social, communication and behavioral challenges. - Fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASD) are a group of conditions that can occur in a person whose mother drank alcohol during pregnancy. FASDs are 100% preventable if a woman does not drink alcohol during pregnancy. - Cerebral palsy (CP) is a group of disorders that affect a person’s ability to move and maintain balance and posture. CP is the most common motor disability in childhood. - Intellectual disability, also (sometimes proscriptively) known as mental retardation, is defined as an IQ below 70 along with limitations in adaptive functioning and onset before the age of 18 years. The causes of developmental disabilities are varied and remain unknown in a large proportion of cases. Even in cases of known etiology the line between "cause" and "effect" is not always clear, leading to difficulty in categorizing causes. Genetic factors have long been implicated in the causation of developmental disabilities. There is also a large environmental component to these conditions, and the relative contributions of nature versus nurture have been debated for decades. Current theories on causation focus on genetic factors, and over 1,000 known genetic conditions include developmental disabilities as a symptom. Developmental disabilities affect between 1 and 2% of the population in most western countries, although many government sources acknowledge that statistics are flawed in this area. The worldwide proportion of people with developmental disabilities is believed to be approximately 1.4%. It is twice as common in males as in females, and some researchers have found that the prevalence of mild developmental disabilities is likely to be higher in areas of poverty and deprivation, and among people of certain ethnicities.
Views: 5200 The Audiopedia
How Do Babies Become Bilingual?
 
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Have you ever seen a kid talk to her friends in English, but to her mom in Spanish? Learning a second language can be really hard for adults, so how do bilingual babies learn two at the same time? but how the bilingual babies learning two languages? Hosted by: Brit Garner ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters—we couldn't make SciShow without them! Shout out to Kevin Bealer, Mark Terrio-Cameron, KatieMarie Magnone, Patrick Merrithew, Charles Southerland, Fatima Iqbal, Benny, Kyle Anderson, Tim Curwick, Scott Satovsky Jr, Will and Sonja Marple, Philippe von Bergen, Bella Nash, Bryce Daifuku, Chris Peters, Patrick D. Ashmore, Charles George, Bader AlGhamdi ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow ---------- Sources: http://www.linguisticsociety.org/resource/faq-how-do-we-learn-language http://www.csun.edu/~vcoao0el/de361/de361s71_folder/tsld051.htm http://www.livescience.com/13016-bilingual-babies-brain-language-learning.html https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/6b62/3542ae9faff319ab686da7cc2f8dc6612b70.pdf https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3583091/ https://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/life-bilingual/201012/bilingual-infants http://www.nytimes.com/2011/10/11/health/views/11klass.html?_r=0 http://science.sciencemag.org/content/316/5828/1159 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK11007/ http://home.fau.edu/lewkowic/web/Eimas%20infant%20speech%20discrim%20Science%201971.pdf https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2011/08/110829070559.htm
Views: 241798 SciShow Psych
Autism - causes, symptoms, diagnosis, treatment, pathology
 
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What is Autism? Autism is now referred to as autism spectrum disorder (ASD), and encompasses previously defined separate yet similar disorders like Asperger syndrome. Autism spectrum disorder is a neurodevelopmental disorder involving deficits in language, communication, and social behaviors. Find more videos at http://osms.it/more. Hundreds of thousands of current & future clinicians learn by Osmosis. We have unparalleled tools and materials to prepare you to succeed in school, on board exams, and as a future clinician. Sign up for a free trial at http://osms.it/more. Subscribe to our Youtube channel at http://osms.it/subscribe. Get early access to our upcoming video releases, practice questions, giveaways, and more when you follow us on social media: Facebook: http://osms.it/facebook Twitter: http://osms.it/twitter Instagram: http://osms.it/instagram Our Vision: Everyone who cares for someone will learn by Osmosis. Our Mission: To empower the world’s clinicians and caregivers with the best learning experience possible. Learn more here: http://osms.it/mission Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis's properties (Osmosis.org, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition.
Views: 178176 Osmosis
Dr. Mercola and Dr. Chandra Discuss Autism
 
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http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2016/07/17/autism-environmental-exposures-developmental-delays.aspx?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=content_interview Natural health expert and Mercola.com founder Dr. Joseph Mercola interviews Dr. Suruchi Chandra, a board-certified psychiatrist who has focused her career on using a holistic and integrative approach to help children and adults with challenging emotional and behavioral issues, including autism and other developmental delays.
Views: 6811 Mercola
10 Things You Can Do to Avoid Speech Delay in Kids
 
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Liza Bulos, speech therapist at the Hope Developmental Center for Children in Las Piñas, however, reminds us that “every child has his own timetable.” FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK www.facebook.com/tabkhat twitter www.twitter.com/miamolosiva source: www.smartparenting.com
Views: 962 Article-TUBE2
How Media & Technology Affects Children | Child Development
 
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Watch more Child Development Stages videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/513326-How-Media-and-Technology-Affects-Children-Child-Development Well, everybody knows that right now this is the age of technology and of media. Everyone has an Ipad; you know, gone are the days of the Gameboy. Now it's the Ipad, now it's the Iphone... now it's, you know, there's Youtube on there and everything else. Now it's just the days of going into a restaurant and you have to whip out the Ipad for the child. What kind of impact does that have on the child's development? Well, it has a lot of impact on them and not for the good! Sometimes it can help them with learning numbers and letters and there are some great games and that in about ten to twenty minutes a day max. When you're starting to use these things in place of other ways of learning, then it poses a problem. We're all in an age where communicating and engaging with people face to face is limited because everyone's already texting and emailing. So, we have to be very cognizant and very mindful that, you know, when we grew up as parents we were talking to each other and playing with each other. You want to be able to provide those opportunities for your children. So, if they're playing a game and watching TV, chances are they're not playing with a child and they're not learning common social skills. Everything that your child learns is through experience, through doing things with their peers. And also, they learn through observations. So, if they're watching you on your phone all day they may think 'well, that's the way to do it these days'. So, you also want to remember that what you do impacts your child's development as well. There are two things to know here; one is if your child is playing on the video games, watching TV, and are not outside on the playgrounds and are not engaging with their friends, then they are not playing and they should be. Two is that the impact that these toys have on your child can be significant because it's a lot of input. It's a lot of visual stimulation and you might find that they are not able to actually attend to people then because they are so used to looking at a screen rather than a person. Providing opportunities for your child to use an Ipad may not be detrimental; you can have them play a game for ten to twenty minutes a day, whatever time a day that is, and that's fine. But, once you begin to introduce that at meal time when out at restaurants consider this: your child will then always associate the Ipad with the restaurant. They'll never be able to have a meal and talk to you about their day because they'll just automatically assume that they're sitting at a restaurant having that Ipad. So, remember to keep the Ipad for times of learning and to encourage your child to connect with you, engage with you, and the same with their peers at meal time and at play time. Remember that these opportunities are so vital for your child to learn and grow because they learn through experience. Also through playing with their peers, and not exclusively through media and technology.
Views: 152436 Howcast
Developmental Language Disorder (DLD): The Consensus Explained
 
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Confusion over terminology for language difficulties has run for almost 200 years and this has hindered awareness and communication. Professor Dorothy Bishop and Professor Maggie Snowling led a consensus process to tackle this issue. In this film Dorothy Bishop explains the consensus process, the agreement to use the term Developmental Language Disorder (DLD) and the agreed criteria for this disorder. More information can be found on the RADLD slides on slide share http://bit.ly/DLDconsensus including links to the full articles reporting on the consensus. You can find this film on the following link: http://bit.ly/DLDconsensusfilm Please add your comments and do send us links to your own videos. We will be moderating comments in the interests of the interviewees. To keep informed about new films remember to click SUBSCRIBE - subscribing is free. You can also follow us on Twitter: @radldcam - https://twitter.com/RADLDcam If you have any questions about us or the campaign please send them to: [email protected] For more information on DLD or help and support please visit: Afasic http://www.afasicengland.org.uk/ Afasic Cymru http://www.afasiccymru.org.uk/ Afasic Scotland http://www.afasicscotland.org.uk/ Afasic N.Ireland http://www.afasicnorthernireland.org.uk/ Talking point (ICAN) http://www.talkingpoint.org.uk/Parent.aspx RCSLT http://www.rcslt.org/ ASLTIP http://www.helpwithtalking.com/ NAPLIC http://www.naplic.org.uk/ ICAN http://www.ican.org.uk
Views: 19808 RADLD
The ADHD-Executive Dysfunction Link
 
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Learn more about executive dysfunction here: http://additu.de/execdys "ADHD is a cognitive disorder," says Thomas Brown, Ph.D., "a developmental impairment of executive functions — the self-management system of the brain." This is a sentiment echoed by more and more experts in the ADHD community, including Mark Bertin, M.D., who says, "The most practical way to view ADHD, from my point of view, is as a developmental delay in executive function." In this video, learn what happens when the "brain manager" fails for people with attention deficit disorder. Related Resources 1. Self-Test: Could You Have an Executive Function Deficit? https://www.additudemag.com/executive-function-deficit-adhd-symptoms-test-for-adults/ 2. Free Download: Is It Executive Dysfunction? https://www.additudemag.com/download/executive-function-disorder/ 3. Top Article: Executive Function Disorder, Explained! https://www.additudemag.com/executive-function-disorder-adhd-explained/?src=test Subscribe to the ADDitude YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC_3d1NVczqxa-cQzFt2iVSw Visit the ADDitude web site: https://www.additudemag.com Follow ADDitude on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/additudemag/ Follow ADDitude on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/additudemag/ Follow ADDitude on Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/ADDitudeMag/
Views: 939 ADDitude Magazine
What is DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER? What does DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER mean?
 
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What is DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER? What does DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER mean? DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER meaning - DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER definition - DEVELOPMENTAL DISORDER explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Developmental disorders is a group of psychiatric conditions originating in childhood that involve serious impairment in different areas. There are several ways of using this term. The most narrow concept is used in the category "Specific Disorders of Psychological Development" in the ICD-10. These disorders comprise language disorders, learning disorders, motor disorders and autism spectrum disorders. In broader definitions ADHD is included, and the term used is neurodevelopmental disorders. Yet others include antisocial behavior and schizophrenia that begins in childhood and continues through life. However, these two latter conditions are not as stable as the other developmental disorders, and there is not the same evidence of a shared genetic liability. Developmental disorders are present from early life. They usually improve as the child grows older, but they also entail impairments that continue through adult life. There is a strong genetic component, and more males are afflicted than females.
Views: 990 The Audiopedia
How to Understand Autism | Baby Development
 
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Watch more Newborn & Baby Development videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/506166-How-to-Understand-Autism-Baby-Development So the topic of Autism and Pervasive Developmental Delay, is a very hot topic these days in pediatrics. We definitely are seeing an increase in the diagnosis of Autism, and that is perhaps because doctors have been better trained to diagnose Autism. I think in the past, when perhaps when we were in medical school or in residency, we didn't have a defined spectrum of the disease, but now we do. What is most important, as a parent, is that you keep you well visit appointments with your pediatrician. We have so many frequent well visits now, at one month, two months, four months, six months, nine months, 15 months, 18 months, 24 months, you know, at two and a half years and at three years, because it's really important for the pediatrician to follow the development of your child. Often parents, it's your first child, or you know, your first child didn't develop properly and then your second one isn't, and then you don't know. So that's why you need a second set of eyes, to look at your baby, and to see if the development is on target. At each visit, you as a parent should ask your doctor, what is going to come? What's going to happen between two months and four months? What's gong to happen between four months and six months? That's a little bit early to diagnose Autism, but between six months and 12 months, when a baby's going to be much more interactive with the surroundings, with other people, communicating, making eye contact. Those are important milestones that you want to talk to, and discuss with your pediatrician. Usually parents have a good sense if their baby is not developing well, and you should definitely bring that to your pediatricians attention. If there's a family history of Autism or developmental delay, you should definitely bring that to your pediatrician's attention. In addition, if your baby had milestones, let's say your baby was saying, 'mama' and 'dada', at one year, but at 15 months your baby's not saying any more words, or hasn't said any new words, you should bring that to your pediatrician's attention. In addition, if your baby doesn't get excited by thing that's around them, like laughing, you know, laughing mom or dad, or their sibling enters their room, or your baby doesn't even respond when somebody enters a room, or get excited, you might want to mention that to your pediatrician. I believe firmly in giving vaccines. Many parents have read a lot of outdated articles, and there's a lot of misinformation out on the Internet about vaccinations and Autism. There has never been a link between vaccinations and Autism. Vaccines prevent childhood and infant death. I am very pro vaccines, and it is your right as a parent to have that discussion with your pediatrician, but I do recommend vaccinating all children on time.
Views: 47769 Howcast
Developmental delay and homeopathy treatment
 
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Homeopathic treatment for delayed milestones, delayed speech and global developmental delay yields excellent results. As parents nothing matters more that your child’s normal developmental milestones, may it be physical, cognitive or social development. A child’s development can be delayed or arrested either due to conditions during fetal development (in the mother’s womb) or due to factors and conditions during and post birth. Homeopathy plays a vital role in developmental delays and should be opted for not only treating the delays but for treating the root cause. Though not all causes can be cured they can certainly be improved. Overall improvement in the development of the child and his/her ability to get over the shortcomings can be expected. Remedies used do vary depending on the cause and the nature of delay. Remedies such as Aethusa, Agaricus M, Belladonna, Baryta carb, Bufo, Calcarea Phos, Carcinocin and Tuberculinum have been used successfully at our centres and their effects verified innumerable times. Kindly abstain from self-medication as the remedies mentioned are only a sample of what is prescribed. We have also formulated a unique combination of certain bio-neural supplement remedies essential for the nervous system which when used correctly yields fantastic results in most cases. The treatment used here is called NP or Neuro pathways therapy which uses homeopathic remedies and bioneural supplements having no side effects. For further information visit http://homeoconsult.com/ailments-and-treatments/adhd.aspx Courtesy: Dr. Anish Vaknalli
Views: 12065 Anish Vaknalli
Don't Be A Statistic
 
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Being obese and overweight can cause serious health issues yet "normal weight individuals" are not immune. Don't be a statistic. #obesitydangers #obesearepeopletoo #skinnyfat Don't believe anything you hear. Research it yourself. Our research. Obesity affects nearly every organ in the body https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/10/141020145221.htm Who obesity stats http://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/obesity-and-overweight Abdominal fat https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/07/130710182944.htm https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0735109713025540?via%3Dihub Discrimination Not hired https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4853419/#B21 https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/obr.12343 49 states weight discrimination http://time.com/4883176/weight-discrimination-workplace-laws/ Passed up for job https://www.businessinsider.com/science-overweight-people-less-successful-2015-9 Work related injuries https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5259819/ Sick days https://academic.oup.com/occmed/article/60/5/362/1382790 Flu https://academic.oup.com/jid/advance-article/doi/10.1093/infdis/jiy370/5051913 Obesity and Intimacy https://www.npr.org/2011/09/21/140665644/for-obese-intimate-lives-often-suffer Women https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4456969/ Men https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3521747/ Children being overweight https://www.jpeds.com/article/S0022-3476(04)00223-9/fulltext https://news.stanford.edu/news/2004/july21/med-obesity-721.html https://health.usnews.com/wellness/health-buzz/articles/2017-01-03/study-links-parental-obesity-to-developmental-delays-in-children Depression https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamapsychiatry/fullarticle/210608 https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2010/03/100301165728.htm Bullying http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/113/5/1187.short http://pediatrics.aappublications.org/content/113/5/1187 Skinny Fat https://jamanetwork.com/journals/jamainternalmedicine/fullarticle/770362 https://sph.umich.edu/findings/fall2008/research-news/hefty.html
Views: 9 PaleExercise
KinderFrogs School Yoga
 
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Adapted Physical Education teacher Amanda Young, Ph.D., teaches yoga daily at KinderFrogs School for children with Down syndrome and other developmental delays. Young's article, written with Dr. Lindy Crawford, TCU and Dr. Lisa Silliman-French, Texas Woman's University, provides yoga benefits and resources, and was published in the journal Palaestra.
Al Roker and wife Deborah discuss son Nicholas' developmental delays
 
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Al Roker and his wife Deborah Roberts have finally revealed the developmental challenges their 15-year-old son Nicholas has faced.The 63-year-old Today show host and his ABC News journalist wife opened up to People at the 2018 ADAPT Leadership Awards Gala in New York on Thursday.'He was dealing with some developmental delays,' they told the magazine, before Deborah got more detailed. Opening up: Al Roker and his wife Deborah Roberts have finally revealed the developmental challenges their 15-year-old son Nicholas has faced'There has been a stigma over the years, especially if it’s not an obvious challenge that people know, and I think to be able to share and inspire and to give other people the encouragement, I think that life can be enriched and can be better and can be in some ways richer when you are loving and supporting and dealing with somebody who is dealing with challenges.'She added that 'we hope that more people will be open to expressing and maybe sharing that a lot of us are dealing with challenges in life.' RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 2 Next 'We got him!': Josh Duhamel catches MOUSE in coffee cup in... Newlyweds give back! Kate Upton and Justin Verlander present... Halloween horror! Kathie Lee Gifford dons nude bodysuit to... Share this article Share The journalist went on to describe how her son's challenges started to materialize almost immediately after his birth.'It was pretty apparent that he was facing some challenges,' she explained 'and we weren’t sure what his world and what our future would be.' Real talk: The journalist went on to describe how her son's challenges started to materialize almost immediately after his birth (pictured back in June 2007) But they soon put together a team including therapists and specialists who were instrumental in his growth. 'We watched him blossom,' she added.The 57-year-old also discussed the anxiety that her and her husband felt after he was born.'We wondered was he going to speak? Was he going to walk,' she said, before getting more positive, describing how 'in no time, he was running and talking more than I thought he would ever do. All together! Al and Deborah also share 20-year-old daughter Leila (family pictured in March 2009)Weatherman Al also added that Donald Trump's divisive comments were not helpful when it came to motivating people and helping people accept his son.'There’s been a lot of talk about building big, beautiful walls,' he said, 'well, we have to tear down those walls, tear them down, make them nice.'Al and Deborah also share 20-year-old daughter Leila.  Being positive! Weatherman Al also added that Donald Trump's divisive comments were not helpful when it came to motivating people and helping people accept his son
Views: 3338 On News
Sperm whale contains 13lbs of plastic
 
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Sperm whale contains plastic: https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-46275742 Plastic in our water: https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2017/sep/06/plastic-fibres-found-tap-water-around-world-study-reveals Plastics release estrogenic materials: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3222987/ Sex ratio in developmental delays: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5942477/
Views: 231 txlee1
Delayed cord clamping and fine motor function
 
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Why do delayed umbilical cord clamping improve fine motor function at four years of age? Dr Ola Andersson, one of the authors of the study explains. For the study on JAMA Pediatrics: http://archpedi.jamanetwork.com/article.aspx?doi=10.1001/jamapediatrics.2015.0358 For more info: http://www.cordclamping.org/ Follow cord clamping: On Facebook: www.facebook.com/cordclampingdotorg On Twitter: @cordclamping
Views: 529 cordclamping.org
What is LANGUAGE DELAY? What does LANGUAGE DELAY mean? LANGUAGE DELAY meaning & explanation
 
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What is LANGUAGE DELAY? What does LANGUAGE DELAY mean? LANGUAGE DELAY meaning - LANGUAGE DELAY definition - LANGUAGE DELAY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Language delay is a failure in children to develop language abilities on the usual age appropriate for their developmental timetable. Language delay is distinct from speech delay, in which the development of the mechanical and motor aspects of speech production is delayed. Oral communication is a two-stage process. The first stage is to encode the message into a set of words and sentence structures that convey the required meaning, i.e. into language. In the second stage, language is translated into motor commands that control the articulators (organs and structures such as the lungs, vocal cords, mouth, tongue, teeth, etc.), thereby creating speech, i.e. orally-expressed language. Because language and speech are independent, they may be individually delayed. For example, a child may be delayed in speech (i.e., unable to produce intelligible speech sounds), but not delayed in language. However a child with a language delay typically has not yet been able to use language to formulate material to speak; he or she is therefore likely to have a delay in speech as well. Language delay is commonly divided into receptive and expressive categories. Receptive language refers to the process of understanding what is said to the subject. Expressive language refers to the use of words and sentences to communicate messages to others. Both categories are essential to effective communication.
Views: 260 The Audiopedia
Dr. Mercola and Dr. Chandra (Full Interview)
 
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http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2016/07/17/autism-environmental-exposures-developmental-delays.aspx?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=content_interview Natural health expert and Mercola.com founder Dr. Joseph Mercola interviews Dr. Suruchi Chandra, a board-certified psychiatrist who has focused her career on using a holistic and integrative approach to help children and adults with challenging emotional and behavioral issues, including autism and other developmental delays.
Views: 2028 Mercola
Is ADHD Related to Delayed Brain Development?
 
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In a recent article published by The Lancet (http://www.thelancet.com), researchers have concluded that ADHD is linked to delayed brain development. This is a breakthrough in ADHD because there's now a direct scientific link between the disorder and brain development. For more information on Jonathan Carroll, you can visit http://www.adhdguru.com, call 877.398.2343 or email him at [email protected] You can also follow him on Twitter (https://twitter.com/adhdguru)
Views: 93 Jonathan Carroll
Age 6, 7 Motor Development Milestones | Child Development
 
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Watch more Child Development Stages videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/513294-Age-6-7-Motor-Development-Milestones-Child-Development Motor development refers to gross motor skills, which are big muscles. Things like running, walking, catching, kicking, throwing a ball. As well as fine motor skills, which are more your intrinsic hand muscles for object manipulation. Typically, by the age of six and seven, your child should be able to move their body to music, to a beat. They should also be able to do somersaults and simple gymnastics. They should be able to ride a bicycle independently (with a helmet). They should also be able to engage in sports. They have very good hand-eye coordination at this point and really good balance. So this is the age where you really want to get them involved in organized sports, and go with what they like. And if they're not sure what they like, introduce them to a lot of sports. For example, it could be basketball. It could baseball, softball. It could be tennis. It could be ping pong. Getting them active is great. It works on so many of their skills and helps with attention, focus and any sports related activity is really great for a child's self-esteem and self-confidence, which is huge at this age.
Views: 5886 Howcast
What 100,000+ Children Taught Us About Neglect in Early Childhood
 
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Neglect in the first few years of a child’s life can have many adverse consequences, and one of the largest studies on these effects occurred after the Romanian Revolution in 1989. Hosted by: Brit Garner ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Jerry Perez, Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, Kevin Knupp, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali. Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow ---------- Sources: https://www.theguardian.com/news/2014/dec/10/-sp-ceausescus-children https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17605526 https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/1fee/1fb4a70b6f1555e864da9cbc61040070ac1b.pdf https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/12848433 https://www.amazon.com/Handbook-Developmental-Social-Neuroscience-Michelle/dp/1606231170 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/9599775 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/14700466 https://graemembaird.com/2017/07/06/the-english-and-romanian-adoptee-study-empirical-evidence-on-the-impact-of-abuse-and-neglect/ https://46y5eh11fhgw3ve3ytpwxt9r-wpengine.netdna-ssl.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/05/The-Science-of-Neglect-The-Persistent-Absence-of-Responsive-Care-Disrupts-the-Developing-Brain.pdf https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1877042812000808 http://psycnet.apa.org/record/2001-18325-010 http://psych.colorado.edu/~willcutt/pdfs/Colvert_2008.pdf ---------- Images: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Nicolae_Ceau%C8%99escu.jpg
Views: 79889 SciShow Psych
Gross Motor Skills Time at Developmental Preschool, watch Zoe..
 
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http://www.earlychildhoodeducationjobshq.com [read articles, updates and programs in early childhood education] This cool video is uploaded by babyZENmama, where Jeff brought home this video of Zoe taken on her first day back at Broadview Thomson developmental preschool after Summer break. BabyZENmama never would have thought Zoe could do this on her own, thinking that she lacked the strength and coordination. Great video to inspire other parents! love it mama.. original video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wQ5xOnqhbyo
Views: 1475 workzkids
Article 12 LGBT workplace equality campaign launch: Lim Yu Beng's speech
 
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http://www.indiegogo.com/projects/article-12-campaign-for-lgbt-workplace-equality/x/5329636 Please donate to the campaign by clicking on the link above. This speech was made on Friday, 15 November 2013 at 8:30pm. Commitment to equality is a precious thing. It lets our children know that they can be whatever they want. Equality is the engine of growth and progress. Without equality the world would never have had Einstein (developmental delay), Mozart (autism), Stephen Hawking (motor neuron disease), or Lee Kuan Yew (dyslexia) In Singapore we pride ourselves on our commitment to people as our only resource. But in the shadows, discrimination still exists. People are sacked, denied housing, or kept out of school. With each child who cannot get to school, each employee who is sacked, our potential for a better, more varied, more creative world lessens a bit. Stop Hurting. Quit Labelling is a campaign to improve the law on discrimination. It will challenge employment discrimination in court in the hope that a clear legal position will emerge that guides employers in their employment practices.
The genetics and physiology of SCN2A in autism and early-onset seizures
 
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SCN2A is one of the genes most commonly associated with early-onset epilepsy, and has recently been linked to autism spectrum disorder and developmental delay. SCN2A encodes a neuronal voltage gated sodium channel, NaV1.2 that is primarily found in excitatory neurons throughout the brain. In this webinar, Drs. Kevin Bender and Stephan Sanders will detail recent advances in our understanding of how different mutations in SCN2A contribute to the different forms of epilepsy, including benign infantile seizure and epileptic encephalopathy, and how these mutations contrast with those that contribute to autism. We will further discuss how the distribution of NaV1.2 within neurons develops over the first few years of life, and how these changes affect neuronal function. This development has important implications for understanding these disorders and in designing potential therapies in the future. Link to the SCN2A variant browser: https://public.tableau.com/profile/ucsf.psychiatry.bioinformatics.core#!/vizhome/SCN2AVariantViz5_0/Dashboard1 Link to the paper described in the webinar (it’s open access): http://www.biologicalpsychiatryjournal.com/article/S0006-3223(17)30041-0/fulltext For more information on the FamilieSCN2A Foundation, please visit SCN2a.org. For more information on the Simons VIP Project, visit SimonsVIPConnect.org.
Views: 1084 Simons VIP Connect
Mobile media device use is associated with expressive language delay in 18 month old children
 
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Dr. van den Heuvel discussed the results of her study examining the association between mobile media device use and communication delays in 18-month-old children. Is the impact similar to that of television (increased risk of expressive language delays) or does the interactive nature of mobile devices lead to a different outcome? Read the article: http://bit.ly/2PwDCfv
What Is Developmental Regression?
 
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Developmental regression is when a child loses an acquired function or fails to progress beyond prolonged plateau after period of relatively normal 11 month old girl presented you for developmental delay. An approach to developmental regression sciencedirect. I shall also give 20 jan 2017 developmental regression delayed achievement of milestones is one the most common problems evaluated by neurodevelopmental often challenging to clinicians in terms diagnosis and management. Minor, temporary delays are usually no cause for alarm, but an ongoing delay or monash universitydr avril vwhat is regression? Pervasive developmental disorders (pdds), also known as autism spectrum index terms language delay, regression, autistic spec trum disorder, autism, pervasive delayat the end of 10 nov 2011 if you've raised children, raising have ever been around you know that regression a pretty typical part childhood specific eeg pattern, and, often, learning physical disabilities. Developmental delay vs developmental regression braindisease's approach to milestone slideshare. The child started to roll over at four months of age and sit independently approximately there's also another type developmental condition, which involves regression. Children of all ages experience regression as they grow up childhood epilepsy syndromes developmental in autism spectrum disorders. Regression in autism monash university. Royal manchester children's developmental regression is the term used to describe when a person loses their ability perform body functions or skills, often as sign symptom of disease motor (including deterioration in strength agility that's not due and behavioral pediatrics at schneider hospital 10 mar 2016 children grow develop, it normal experience some healthy. Your child's motor skills are regressing developmental regression and the brain drnew findings on in autism a researcher's perspective ian research an approach to child with of milestones delay causes, symptoms diagnosis healthline. Many of the conditions that cause west's syndrome are genetically occurrence developmental regression in autism is one more puzzling features this disorder. The purpose of this article is to outline a systematic neurologic features, developmental regression or marked stagnation, seizures with implications, concerns head circumference, and unusual 21 dec 2011 delay, inherited metabolic diseasehst clinical biochemist. Challenging case developmental delays pediatrics. Although several studies have doc umented the Developmental regression always a worrying signal ncbi nih. Developmental regression wikipedia. You may observe that your child seems to have lost certain skills, either due 26 jun 2008 so here in this post i thought would discuss the differences between developmental delay versus regression. How do you know if a particular regression is 4 mar 2016 involves the loss of developmental skills most noticeably language and social engagement in some children with autism 24
Views: 53 Bun Bun 3
How To Deal With The Overly Honest Child
 
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Most kids have difficulty knowing what's okay to say and what's NOT okay to say. Many kids also don't realize that trying to show LOVE even when we don't feel like it is part of being a grown-up. In this video I discuss a conversation I had with one of my students recently and how I will be working on this skill in the future. ********* For more information and support for kids with developmental delays, see the following links: www.hanen.org/helpful-info/fun-activities.aspx https://www.luriechildrens.org/en/specialties-conditions/pediatric-occupational-therapy/developmental-milestones/play-developmental-milestones/ http://www.hanen.org/Helpful-Info/articles/encouraging-pretend-play-in-children-with-autism Find a Speech-Language Pathologist - https://find.asha.org/pro#f:@Provider=[Speech-Language%20Pathologist] "Play & Imagination in Children with Autism" by Pamela Wolfberg: https://amzn.to/2urOpPt "Engaging Autism" by Stanley Greenspan and Serene Wieder: https://amzn.to/2JhiR4b Good thoughts about play: http://www.stanleygreenspan.com/category/parents/ Play with social/communication/sensory delays: http://raisingchildren.net.au/articles/autism_spectrum_disorder_play.html Parents as play partners: http://www.hanen.org/Helpful-Info/Articles/Parents-as--Speech-Therapists--What-a-New-Study-S.aspx Fun play activities (with guidance): http://www.hanen.org/Helpful-Info/Fun-Activities.aspx Warning signs of a social/cognitive delay: http://www.babycenter.com/0_warning-signs-of-a-social-cognitive-delay_12654.bc Additional Resources: Echolalia - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8QiCrFz7x-g Echolalia: Teaching Appropriate Greetings - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=78p12LFRTWU Echolalia: Practical Strategies - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=78p12LFRTWU Also check out . . . Calming Activities: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JCbkS_D-GrQ&t=48s Teaching Turn-Taking: https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=6vUrweykYx0 Teaching How To Answer Yes/No Questions: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gTKsKpnHw9g Teaching Commenting Skills: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uAh1Gvj_E10 Using A Communication Book: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uaIL-wG8640 Using Visuals With NonVerbal Kids: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1zcjXMVXin4 Visual Cues: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HfcXAefWe0s Integrating Kids With Special Needs: Visual Prompts: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MR9o6xzovQk Visual Strategies book: https://amzn.to/2KF5sFg Laminator: https://amzn.to/2s99Gxa Sensory hints: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AFaiik44ifE&t=474s Find a sensory-smart Occupational Therapist: https://www.sensorysmarts.com/find_an_ot.html Discover some of the additional amazing equipment and resources I recommend here: http://www.chirpcc.com/resources.html Find out more about me and my life on my personal blog: http://kittensfromthedarkside.blogspot.com Chirp is making church welcoming for people with special needs and their families; equipping families to provide excellent support for their developing children. Thank you for watching and for caring about the kids in your life!
Views: 44 Chirp
Principles of child Development|Ctet|Uptet|KVS
 
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In this video I talked about Principles of child development Development and learning result from a dynamic and continuous interaction of biological maturation and experience. 5. Early experiences have profound effects, both cumulative and delayed, on a child's development and learning; and optimal periods exist for certain types of development and learning to occur. Principles of Child Development.ppt PPTwww.wou.edu › ~kenyond › Presentations How children view the world. 12 Principles of Child Development. General principles taken from a review of the early childhood literature; Principles ... Principle of Child Development | Question ... questionpaper.org › principle-of-child-de... TET Syllabus - Principle of Child Development Study Material ... Principle of Uniform Pattern: The process of development has uniformity and few ... Notes on Child Development Principle for CTET & TET Exam (Super 7 Series) https://gradeup.co › notes-on-chi... 24-Sep-2017 · Child development principle is the very important topic for CTET & TET exam and from this topic, 2 to 3 question asked ... EC-K1 Lesson 1: Basic Principles of Child Development - the Para eLink paraelink.org › eck1 › eck1_1 Three children working together to build a birdhouse outside. Development is a Continuous Process. Development continues throughout the life span. Principles of child development www.ce71a.com › New_University_School Principles of child development and learning that inform developmentally ... Development proceeds at varying rates from child to child as well as ... 12 Main Principles of Growth and Development of Children www.shareyouressays.com › knowledge 12 Main Principles of Growth and Development of Children. Article shared by. The process of development has been studied experimentally and ... Principles of Child Development and Learning. All areas of development and learning are important. ... Early experiences have profound effects on development and learning. Development proceeds toward greater complexity, self-regulation, and symbolic or representational capacities. 12 Principles of Child Development and Learning that Inform Practice | NAEYC naeyc › resources › topics › 12-principles-of-child-development PEOPLE ALSO SEARCH FOR Principles Of Developmental Psychology Principles Of Developmental Psychology Principles Of Educational Psychology Principles Of Educational Psychology Principles Of Physical Education Principles Of Physical Education Principles Of Geography Principles Of Geography Principles Of Special Education Principles Of Special Education Principles Of Emotion Principles Of Emotion Principles Of Intelligence Principles Of Intelligence Principles Of Business Administration Principles Of Business Administration Feedback 12 Principles of Child Development and Learning that Inform Practice | NAEYC https://www.naeyc.org › resources › topics 12 Principles of Child Development and Learning. All areas of development and learning are important. ... Early experiences have profound effects on development and learning. Development proceeds toward greater complexity, self-regulation, and symbolic or representational capacities. Child Development: Principles and Stages | Educational Psychology www.psychologydiscussion.net › child-d... The principles listed below govern all aspects of development—physical, sensory-motor, cognitive, mental, behavioural development as well as social- emotional development etc.
Speech Delay in Toddlers: When Does it Become a Problem? | CloudMom
 
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There's no greater pleasure than when your toddler starts talking, and no greater stress than when your toddler doesn't speak and you have no clue why. http://www.cloudmom.com Thanks for joining me today as I address a concern from a Facebook community mom, Moretlo Mokone, about when children should start to speak fluently and clearly. Is it normal for my 3-year-old to not be talking fluently? I'm no doctor, but I have tried to read up on the topic as much as I can so that I can try to help you. Luckily, I came across this piece from Parenting.com on appropriate language development for toddlers. Rest assured, parents—if your 3-year-old is not talking clearly yet, that's perfectly fine! According to the article, it's normal for 3-year-olds to speak in choppy, labored language. Somewhere between age 3 and 4, your child's thoughts should start to flow in more complete sentences with far less effort than was needed when they just turned 3. At this point, your child shouldn't have to stop and think about what they're saying; they should be able to tell simple stories. If your 3-year-old is still not talking and you are truly concerned, I'd say that a trip to the pediatrician would be the best course of action. You're pediatrician can refer you to a speech therapist who can evaluate and diagnose your child, and they can also offer the best course of treatment for your child (if there is in fact an issue). Many speech issues, when addressed early on, are completely treatable. The key is to intervene early on so that you can find the right method of treatment for your child. I hope this helps, Moretlo! Thanks so much for writing in, I know that this can cause a lot of stress with parents. Parents, did you have to deal with delayed speech with your toddlers? Did your child have a speech issue? If so, how did you fix the situation? Please share your experiences with us, I'm sure that your story would make me-as well as other parents-feel better! Parenting Article: http://www.parenting.com/article/baby-language-development Stay tuned for more how-to video guides for parents, from one mom to you! ____________________________________________________ CloudMom on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/cloudmom CloudMom on Pinterest: https://pinterest.com/CloudMom/ CloudMom on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CloudMom CloudMom on Google+: https://plus.google.com/110241344656824358909/posts CloudMom on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/user/CloudMomShows
Views: 59977 CloudMom
Speech Therapy Language Therapy  for Children & Adults
 
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https://LeoMagan.com Welcome message for visitors to our website. Come in to our website to find out how to get professional help to overcome your child's or your speech, language or social skills difficulties. Effective, proven, affordable programs. Our Mission: We train children and adults with speech, language, social skill difficulties to integrate better, faster, easier and be successful & happy. We provide the most effective and efficient speech, language, and social skills training programs for individuals with communications challenges. Our clients will save valuable time, money and effort as a result. Our desired end result is for our clients to integrate with their school, workplace, family at the maximum potential without being left behind. Examples of communication disabilities or difficulties for individuals are Learning Difficulties (LD) including Specific Language Impairment (SLI), dyslexia, speech delay, lisp, mild to moderate ASD with speech and or language impairment, articulation difficulties, auditory processing difficulties (APD), stuttering / stammering, cluttering, any developmental delay which impact their speech, language and social skills. We receive regular referrals from Paediatricians, ENTs, Psychiatrists, Doctors, Psychologists, Occupational Therapists, Physiotherapists, Childcare centres, Kindergartens, Primary Schools and other established therapy or enrichment centres. Our Founder: Our founder, Ms Magan Chen brings with her more than 24 years of speech and language therapy experience in both private hospital and enrichment centre settings. This gives us exceptional understanding of our clients' medical and/or school needs. She has helped more than 1500 individuals to overcome their communication or learning difficulties. Ms. Magan Chen trained in London, U.K. (M.Sc. Human Communication) and Sydney, Australia (B. App. Sc. in Speech Pathology). Magan is a registered Certified Practising Speech Language Pathologist (CPSP) with the Speech Pathology Australia. She is also the founding President and a registered member of Speech-Language and Hearing Association Singapore (SHAS, the professional body representing Speech Language Therapists in Singapore. Magan has been interviewed and featured in various newspapers and magazines such as Young Parents Magazine, The Straits Times & The New Paper. Together with Magan, our team of competent and caring speech language therapists and teachers help hundreds of individuals improve their ability to communicate and have more say in life. If you would like to see a highly experienced speech language therapist / pathologist for an initial consultation, please call us at (65) 6223-7876. Our Website: LeoMagan.com promotes sharing of valuable speech, language development & speech therapy information. Our website provides valuable original Information (FAQ, articles) on child speech / language development, speech therapy, communication skills, reading and learning contributed by educational / medical professionals and related parent stories. We have added a Speech Therapy FAQ page on what is speech therapy, who is a speech therapist / pathologist and who needs speech therapy.
Views: 1194 Leo Magan
Overview of our Pictability presentation at the Paris CNSA conference
 
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In the hallway of the conference centre where Annick just presented in French our Pictability research, she summarises what amongst all results most surprised us – that after Pictability training, Early Intervention practitioners reported an increase of empowerment, noting that they predict that doing Pictability with parents will result in the latter increasing their formal and informal participation as part of their actions to create progress for their children. Presentation Abstract: Embedding the prospective lived experience and knowledge of families into a practical planning tool Dr. Annick Janson, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand The time when parents receive a disability or developmental delay diagnosis for their child can be emotionally confronting for families, raising questions about the value of planning at this moment. The paradox, however, is that service providers need to produce a plan in order to access funding. An Australian-New Zealand group tackled this issue, proposing a radical new approach to planning. Launched in 2015 by two professionals with lived experience (Mahmic and Janson, 2018), Pictability a novel practical planning tool was co-designed with the 300 families that have since used it to create change for their children. This tool allows for a visioning experience, which embeds parents’ prospective lived experience into a creative and fun planning process. Parents described the resulting plans as inspiring them into action, and reported that using this tool has helped them move away from a deficit to a strength-based approach. This application pioneers the implementation of Positive Psychology in the disability sector, in particular Seligman et al. (2016) concept of ‘prospection’ where families explore their futures with hope. Trained peer parents support participants to identify and draw on their inner strengths to formulate their inspirational goals for their family, child and their personal development. Peer facilitators guide participants to work on and achieve their goals in the follow up Now and Next implementation program (Heyworth, Mahmic & Janson, 2017). Supported by research and development thought leaders (Moore, Fong & Rushton, 2018), parents train as participant observers and use bespoke applications to collect and analyse data about: • Ongoing feedback ensuring optimization of program impact, • Reporting on participants’ empowerment, agency and wellbeing gains through robust measurements. Families recognize their accountability in building their capacity as the missing link in their partnerships with professionals, so they choose the specific pathways that match their strengths. In these parents’ view, leadership is not an option – it is their responsibility. A comprehensive research framework accompanies implementation to add the family voice as crucial evidence (“what works”), largely been missing in the body of literature about professional-family partnerships. We disseminate translational knowledge gathered from 4 participating countries (Australia, New Zealand, Finland and Canada) on the application of this model for practitioners to use in their work with families and to inform commissioners and policymakers’ decisions. References Mahmic, S. & Janson, A. (2018) Now and Next: An innovative leadership pipeline for families raising young children with disability or delay, Available from: http://www.centreforwelfarereform.org/library/by-az/now-and-next.html Heyworth, M., Mahmic, S. & Janson, A. (2017) Now and Next: A radically new way to build peer leadership in families raising young children with disability or development delay. International Journal of Disability, Community and Rehabilitation (http://www.ijdcr.ca/VOL15_01/articles/janson.shtml) Moore, T., Fong, M., & Rushton, S. (2018). Evaluation: Now and Next program. Plumtree Children’s Services, Inc. & Murdoch Children’s Research Institute. Parkville, VIC: Centre for Community Child Health. Seligman, M. E., Railton, P., Baumeister, R. F., & Sripada, C. (2016). Homo Prospectus. London, UK: Oxford University Press. Publications and presentations list: www.tinyurl.com/now-and-next-publications
Views: 29 ecosynergygroup
Speech Language Difficulties: Effective, proven, affordable program
 
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http://LeoMagan.com welcome message for visitors to our website or youtube channel. Come in to our website to find out how to get professional help to overcome your child's speech, language or social skills problems. Effective, proven, affordable programs. Our Mission: We train children and adults with speech, language, social skill difficulties to integrate better, faster, easier and be successful & happy. We provide the most effective and efficient speech, language, and social skills training programs for individuals with communications challenges. Our clients will save valuable time, money and effort as a result. Our desired end result is for our clients to integrate with their school, workplace, family at the maximum potential without being left behind. Examples of communication disabilities or difficulties for individuals are Learning Difficulties (LD) including Specific Language Impairment (SLI), dyslexia, speech delay, lisp, mild to moderate ASD with speech and or language impairment, articulation difficulties, auditory processing difficulties (APD), stuttering / stammering, cluttering, any developmental delay which impact their speech, language and social skills. We receive regular referrals from Paediatricians, ENTs, Psychiatrists, Doctors, Psychologists, Occupational Therapists, Physiotherapists, Childcare centres, Kindergartens, Primary Schools and other established therapy or enrichment centres. Our Founder: Our founder, Ms Magan Chen brings with her more than 22 years of speech and language therapy experience in both private hospital and enrichment centre settings. This gives us exceptional understanding of our clients' medical and/or school needs. She has helped more than 1500 individuals to overcome their communication or learning difficulties. Ms. Magan Chen trained in London, U.K. (M.Sc. Human Communication) and Sydney, Australia (B. App. Sc. in Speech Pathology). Magan is a registered Certified Practising Speech Language Pathologist (CPSP) with the Speech Pathology Australia. She is also the founding President and a registered member of Speech-Language and Hearing Association Singapore (SHAS, the professional body representing Speech Language Therapists in Singapore. Magan has been interviewed and featured in various newspapers and magazines such as Young Parents Magazine, The Straits Times & The New Paper. Together with Magan, our team of competent and caring speech language therapists and teachers help hundreds of individuals improve their ability to communicate and have more say in life. If you would like to see a highly experienced speech language therapist / pathologist for an initial consultation, please call us at (65) 6223-7876. Our Website: LeoMagan.com promotes sharing of valuable speech, language development & speech therapy information. Our website provides valuable original Information (FAQ, articles) on child speech / language development, speech therapy, communication skills, reading and learning contributed by educational / medical professionals and related parent stories. We have added a Speech Therapy FAQ page on what is speech therapy, who is a speech therapist / pathologist and who needs speech therapy.
Views: 2207 Leo Magan
How Autism Can Affect A Childs Development?
 
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How Autism Can Affect A Childs Development? KNOW MORE ABOUT How Autism Can Affect A Childs Development? It affects the child's ability to communicate and interact with others, children autistic spectrum disorders have unique patterns of development, both as a group individuals. Children with autism might have problems talking typically developing infants are social beings. For example, a child may count from one to five repeatedly amid conversation that is not related numbersHow autism affects learning & development. For example, a child with asd might start to use few single words around 12 months of age the impact autism on development. Attentiveness, hyperactivty, conduct problems) most of the studies which find links between being overweight and using a lot technology are not well designed to provide conclusive evidence. Also called autistic spectrum disorder (asd), pervasive developmental (pdd). The muscle tone of children with autism may also be making smooth changes and transition muscles can therefore difficult. Au articles autism_spectrum_disorder 1037 "imx0m" url? Q webcache. How autism affects learning & development how. Autism is a lifelong, neurologically based developmental disorder. Early in life, they gaze at people, turn toward voices, grasp fingers, and smile. Early and intensive intervention can make extraordinary differences in a child's development outcome. Longitudinal data which can autism or spectrum disorder (asd) are terms describing a complex neurodevelopmental disorder, means it affects brain development. Many children with autistic spectrum disorders have relative strengths that can be used to buttress their learning in areas they find difficult. Because of the sensory challenges associated with disorder, children autism might seem more interested in environmental sounds, like whirring a fan or mildly affected person merely quirky and lead relatively typical life. Children with autism spectrum disorder (asd) develop at a different rate and don't necessarily skills in the same order as typically developing children. For these students, lack of a many aspects children's development are affected, causing dif culties with communication, social relatedness and unusual behaviours. Asd is a spectrum disorder which means that each child affected differently and has unique strengths, challenges, needs. Cognitive skills in children with autism vary and improve, study finds awareness acceptance early childhood education spectrum disorder supporting youth module 7 cognitive development the how does affect behaviour? Sen magazine. Onset of autism is before the age three all children communicate in their own way but for many on spectrum, speech delayed. Raising children the impact of autism on child development. It affects the lower brain which is responsible for child's balance and coordination. The study examined 37 children with asd and what is autism spectrum disorder (asd)? . Autism is a developmental disorder characterized
Screening for Autism Spectrum Disorder Profiles of Children Who are Missed
 
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First-author Chloe Beacham discusses findings from the article “Screening for Autism Spectrum Disorder: Profiles of Children Who Are Missed”. Screening measures such as the Modified Checklist for Autism in Toddlers, Revised (M-CHAT-R) and the Ages and Stages Questionnaire, 3rd Edition (ASQ-3) are parent-report questionnaires that target autism symptomatology and broad developmental delays respectively. This study sought to examine the profiles of children with autism spectrum disorder who are missed by these commonly used screening measures and also to build upon the current literature on the benefits of a combined screening approach. Read the article: https://journals.lww.com/jrnldbp/Abstract/publishahead/Screening_for_Autism_Spectrum_Disorder___Profiles.99275.aspx
InBrief: The Science of Neglect
 
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Learn more about the science of neglect on our website: https://goo.gl/wUtAw9 Extensive biological and developmental research shows significant neglect—the ongoing disruption or significant absence of caregiver responsiveness—can cause more lasting harm to a young child's development than overt physical abuse, including subsequent cognitive delays, impairments in executive functioning, and disruptions of the body's stress response. This edition of the InBrief series explains why significant deprivation is so harmful in the earliest years of life and why effective interventions are likely to pay significant dividends in better long-term outcomes in learning, health, and parenting of the next generation. This 6-minute video provides an overview of The Science of Neglect: The Persistent Absence of Responsive Care Disrupts the Developing Brain, a Working Paper from the National Scientific Council on the Developing Child.
When A Man Yelled At Her Autistic 13-Year-Old At The Zoo, This Mom Taught Him A Lesson On Facebook
 
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Parents of children with learning disabilities can face some unfortunate situations when out and about in public places. Ashley Wright can certainly relate to that, as a man yelled at her autistic 13-year-old son during a trip to the zoo in June 2018. Later that day, however, she hit back at him through an impassioned Facebook post. A resident of Belleville, Canada, Ashley is the mother of two children named Logan and Brinlee. The former is 13 years old and stands over 6 feet tall, and he also suffers from a number of mental disabilities. According to his mom, the teenager has severe autism, echolalia and global developmental delay. Logan earned a trip to the Riverview Park & Zoo in Peterborough, Ontario, for good behavior in June 2018. After a two-hour car journey, he and his family finally arrived, but their day out soon turned very sour. As they walked into the zoo, another group started to look back at the teenager, staring at him while he made some loud noises. For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected] ********************** ►BECOME A SPONSOR: https://www.patreon.com/nollygrio ********************** Our Social Media: Website : http://www.nollygrio.com/ Facebook : https://goo.gl/6tZAV8 Twitter : https://goo.gl/iEnbXy Instagram : https://goo.gl/gDuPqy ********************** For more articles visit: dailymail.co.uk https://soundcloud.com/day7official https://www.facebook.com/Day7Chill/ https://twitter.com/Day7Chill #nollygrio
Views: 4699 nollygrio
Chimpanzee with Sensory Processing Disorder (Similar to Autism)
 
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Holly is a chimpanzee at the St. Louis zoo who has been diagnosed with sensory integration processing disorder and a developmental delay, which is similar to autism seen in humans. A paper about diagnosing Holly is available at http://vc.bridgew.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=1899&context=br_rev
Views: 1456 Amy Hale
What is REGRESSIVE AUTISM? What does REGRESSIVE AUTISM mean? REGRESSIVE AUTISM meaning & explanation
 
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What is REGRESSIVE AUTISM? What does REGRESSIVE AUTISM mean? REGRESSIVE AUTISM meaning - REGRESSIVE AUTISM definition - REGRESSIVE AUTISM explanation. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Regressive autism occurs when a child appears to develop typically but then starts to lose speech and social skills, typically between the ages of 15 and 30 months, and is subsequently diagnosed with autism. Other terms used to describe regression in children with autism are autism with regression, autistic regression, setback-type autism, and acquired autistic syndrome. There is no standard definition for regression, and the prevalence of regression varies depending on the definition used. Some children show a mixture of features, with some early delays and some later losses; and there is evidence of a continuous spectrum of behaviors, rather than a black-and-white distinction, between autism with and without regression. According to the definitions in the DSM-5 the term "regressive autism" can refer to any type of autism spectrum disorder that involves regression, including Childhood Disintegrative Disorder. Approximately 25–30% of children with autism spectrum disorders stop speaking after beginning to say words, often before the age of two. According to Ami Klin, "Most examples of autistic regression... are based upon a child's loss of a handful of words... it's possible that these children were only echoing sounds they heard from their parents" Some children lose social development instead of language; some lose both. After the regression, the child follows the standard pattern of autistic neurological development. The term refers to the appearance that neurological development has reversed; it is actually only the affected developmental skills, rather than the neurology as a whole, that regresses. It is more usual for autistic neurological development to not include such aberrations, with age-appropriate autistic symptoms being clear from birth. Skill loss may be quite rapid, or may be slow and preceded by a lengthy period of no skill progression; the loss may be accompanied by reduced social play or increased irritability. The temporarily acquired skills typically amount to a few words of spoken language, and may include some rudimentary social perception. There are several intermediate types of development, which do not neatly fit into either the traditional early onset or the regressive categories, including mixtures of early deficits, failures to progress, subtle diminishments, and obvious losses. If regression is defined strictly to require loss of language, it is less common; if defined more broadly, to include cases where language is preserved but social interaction is diminished, it is more common. Regression in autism spectrum disorders is well documented; attribution of regression to environmental stress factors may result in a delay in diagnosis. The apparent onset of regressive autism is surprising and distressing to parents, who often initially suspect severe hearing loss. A controversy occurred following a fraudulent study linking MMR vaccine to autism, but since then, studies have shown no connection between autism and the MMR vaccine. There are also studies being done to test if certain types of regressive autism have an autoimmune basis. There are some who believe that regressive autism is simply early-onset autism that was recognized at a later date. Researchers have conducted studies to determine whether regressive autism is a distinct subset of autism spectrum disorders. Over the years, the results of these studies have contradicted one another. Some researchers believe there is still nothing to support a definitive biological difference between early-onset and regressive autism. However, emerging research shows that males with regressive autism have brains that are six percent larger than anyone with early-onset autism. The brains of females with regressive autism show no difference in brain size. Other disorders that involve regression are total blindness from birth, childhood disintegrative disorder, Rett syndrome, certain forms of epilepsy (e.g. Lafora disease, Landau-Kleffner syndrome), and any condition that involves neurodegeneration (e.g. Batten Disease). "Reversible" regression could anticipate non-pure Tourette syndrome.
Views: 270 The Audiopedia
Dr. Annick Janson Paris CNSA Conference Presentation (in French) 18 Octobre 2018 #rencontresCNSA
 
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Embedding the prospective lived experience and knowledge of families into a practical planning tool Dr. Annick Janson, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand The time when parents receive a disability or developmental delay diagnosis for their child can be emotionally confronting for families, raising questions about the value of planning at this moment. The paradox, however, is that service providers need to produce a plan in order to access funding. An Australian-New Zealand group tackled this issue, proposing a radical new approach to planning. Launched in 2015 by two professionals with lived experience (Mahmic and Janson, 2018), Pictability a novel practical planning tool was co-designed with the 300 families that have since used it to create change for their children. This tool allows for a visioning experience, which embeds parents’ prospective lived experience into a creative and fun planning process. Parents described the resulting plans as inspiring them into action, and reported that using this tool has helped them move away from a deficit to a strength-based approach. This application pioneers the implementation of Positive Psychology in the disability sector, in particular Seligman et al. (2016) concept of ‘prospection’ where families explore their futures with hope. Trained peer parents support participants to identify and draw on their inner strengths to formulate their inspirational goals for their family, child and their personal development. Peer facilitators guide participants to work on and achieve their goals in the follow up Now and Next implementation program (Heyworth, Mahmic & Janson, 2017). Supported by research and development thought leaders (Moore, Fong & Rushton, 2018), parents train as participant observers and use bespoke applications to collect and analyse data about: • Ongoing feedback ensuring optimization of program impact, • Reporting on participants’ empowerment, agency and wellbeing gains through robust measurements. Families recognize their accountability in building their capacity as the missing link in their partnerships with professionals, so they choose the specific pathways that match their strengths. In these parents’ view, leadership is not an option – it is their responsibility. A comprehensive research framework accompanies implementation to add the family voice as crucial evidence (“what works”), largely been missing in the body of literature about professional-family partnerships. We disseminate translational knowledge gathered from 4 participating countries (Australia, New Zealand, Finland and Canada) on the application of this model for practitioners to use in their work with families and to inform commissioners and policymakers’ decisions. References Mahmic, S. & Janson, A. (2018) Now and Next: An innovative leadership pipeline for families raising young children with disability or delay, Available from: http://www.centreforwelfarereform.org/library/by-az/now-and-next.html Heyworth, M., Mahmic, S. & Janson, A. (2017) Now and Next: A radically new way to build peer leadership in families raising young children with disability or development delay. International Journal of Disability, Community and Rehabilitation (http://www.ijdcr.ca/VOL15_01/articles/janson.shtml) Moore, T., Fong, M., & Rushton, S. (2018). Evaluation: Now and Next program. Plumtree Children’s Services, Inc. & Murdoch Children’s Research Institute. Parkville, VIC: Centre for Community Child Health. Seligman, M. E., Railton, P., Baumeister, R. F., & Sripada, C. (2016). Homo Prospectus. London, UK: Oxford University Press. Publications and presentations list: www.tinyurl.com/now-and-next-publications
Views: 16 ecosynergygroup
Debunking the Top 5 Myths about Autism
 
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FREE GIFT: Receive Kayla's "5 THINGS EVERY PARENT NEEDS TO KNOW RIGHT NOW ABOUT SPEECH DELAY" by clicking the link and joining the email list. http://walkietalkiespeechtherapy.com/emaillist/ __________________________________________ This video is about "Debunking the Top 5 Myths about Autism" ---------------------------------------------------------------------- Myth #1: I caused my child’s Autism Autism is a developmental disorder that is genetic and a child is born with it. It is not caused. It is not your fault. https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/autism/facts.html Myth #2: Autism can’t be diagnosed until age 3 Truth: Signs can be seen between 6 and 12 months. Diagnosis is usually made between 18 and 24 months. Around 24 months a diagnosis is considered, valid, stable and reliable. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17924183 https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/autism/screening.html Myth #3: People with Autism are not smart Truth: Almost half (about 44%) of children identified with ASD has average to above average intellectual ability. https://www.cdc.gov/mmwr/volumes/65/ss/ss6503a1.htm Myth #4: If I have 1 child with Autism, I will have another Truth: Parents who have a child with ASD have a 2%–18% chance of having a second child who is also affected. https://www.cdc.gov/ncbddd/autism/data.html Myth #5: Autism is a rising epidemic Truth: Professionals are identifying children better and earlier. https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/the-real-reasons-autism-rates-are-up-in-the-u-s/ ________________________________________ Is your toddler not talking, talking only a little or not speaking clearly? Does your child have a speech delay, language delay, or maybe even Autism? On the Walkie Talkie Speech Therapy Youtube channel Kayla gives “How To’s for Parents of Late Talkers.” She covers topics from speech and language to social skills, play skills, child development, and fun learning activities. Comment with questions you want answered, about anything from babbling to potty training. Kayla Chalko is the founder and Lead Therapist of Walkie Talkie Speech Therapy. She has her masters’ degree in Speech-Language and Hearing Sciences from San Diego State University and is a licensed Speech-Language Pathologist in California. _________________________________________ Join our email list for more Speech Therapy Tips & Tricks: http://walkietalkiespeechtherapy.com/emaillist/ Contact us: http://walkietalkiespeechtherapy.com/contact/ WORRIED ABOUT YOUR CHILD? WHAT TO DO NEXT -Contact your doctor to get a referral for a developmental evaluation. -If the child is under the age of 3 and in the United States, contact your state agency for a free developmental evaluation. If you have insurance they will bill the insurance. Use this link https://www.autismspeaks.org/blog/2013/03/15/how-early-can-autism-be-diagnosed -If your child is over the age of 3 and in the United States, contact your local school district and ask for a free developmental evaluation. Please Follow on: Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/WalkieTalkieST Twitter: https://twitter.com/Walkie_TalkieST Instagram: @walkietalkiespeechtherapy Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/1/b/106272211443021875309/106272211443021875309 Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/walkie5179/ Yelp: https://www.yelp.com/biz/walkie-talkie-speech-therapy-san-diego Website: http://walkietalkiespeechtherapy.com/
Home Videos Help Monitor Childhood Motor Development
 
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UTRECHT, Netherlands—Parents could be a big help in detecting motor function deficits early in life by making video clips of their child and sending them to the physical therapist for assessment. A study in Pediatric Physical Therapy journal (Pediatr Phys Ther 2017;00:1–6) found that home videos helped clinicians keep track of their patients’ developmental progress and were a welcome supplement to face-to-face consultations. Marike Boonzaijer PT, MSc, of the Institute for Human Movement Studies, Research Center for Innovation in Healthcare at the University of Applied Sciences in Utrecht, talks about the benefits of adding family films to the clinicians’ armory of therapeutic approaches. JOURNAL ARTICLE TITLE: Concurrent Validity Between Live and Home Video Observations Using the Alberta Infant Motor Scale ARTICLE URL: http://journals.lww.com/pedpt/Fulltext/2017/04000/Concurrent_Validity_Between_Live_and_Home_Video.12.aspx AUTHORS: Marike Boonzaaijer, PT, MSc; Ellen van Dam, PT, MSc; Ingrid C. van Haastert, PT, PhD; Jacqueline Nuysink, PT, PhD ORGANIZATIONS: Department of Physiotherapy, Institute for Human Movement Studies, Research Center for Innovation in Healthcare, University of Applied Sciences Utrecht, the Netherlands (Mss Boonzaaijer and Dr Nuysink); Department of Neonatology, Wilhelmina Children’s Hospital, University Medical Center Utrecht, the Netherlands (Dr van Haastert); and Department of Rehabilitation, Academic Medical Centre, University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands (Ms van Dam). PURPOSE: Serial assessment of gross motor development of infants at risk is an established procedure in neonatal follow-up clinics. Assessments based on home video recordings could be a relevant addition. METHODS: In 48 infants (1.5-19 months), the concurrent validity of 2 applications was examined using the Alberta Infant Motor Scale: (1) a home video made by parents and (2) simultaneous observation on-site by a pediatric physical therapist. Parents’ experiences were explored using a questionnaire. RESULTS: The intra-class correlation coefficient agreement between live and home video assessment was 0.99, with a standard error of measurement of 1.41 items. Intra- and inter-rater reliability: intra-class correlation coefficients more than 0.99. According to 94% of the parents, recording their infant’s movement repertoire was easy to perform. CONCLUSION: Assessing the Alberta Infant Motor Scale based on home video recordings is comparable to assessment by live observation. The video method is a promising application that can be used with low burden for parents and infants. REFERENCE: (Pediatr Phys Ther 2017;00:1–6) KEY WORDS: gross motor development, home video recording, infant, motor assessment, validation study
Views: 440 AudioMedica
ENZYMATIC MILK TO RESOLVE AUTISM
 
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•About 1 in 68 children has been identified with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) according to estimates from CDC's Autism and Developmental Disabilities Monitoring (ADDM) Network. [Read summary] [Read article] •ASD is reported to occur in all racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic groups. [Read summary] [Read article] •ASD is almost 5 times more common among boys (1 in 42) than among girls (1 in 189). [Read article] •Studies in Asia, Europe, and North America have identified individuals with ASD with an average prevalence of about 1%. A study in South Korea reported a prevalence of 2.6%. [Data table] [Read article] •About 1 in 6 children in the United States had a developmental disability in 2006-2008, ranging from mild disabilities such as speech and language impairments to serious developmental disabilities, such as intellectual disabilities, cerebral palsy, and autism. [Read summary] Photo: Prevalence of ASDs with 8 Year olds Photo: Prevalence of ASDs with 8 Year olds Learn more about prevalence of ASD » Learn more about the ADDM Network » Learn more about MADDSP » Risk Factors and Characteristics •Studies have shown that among identical twins, if one child has ASD, then the other will be affected about 36-95% of the time. In non-identical twins, if one child has ASD, then the other is affected about 0-31% of the time. [1-4] •Parents who have a child with ASD have a 2%–18% chance of having a second child who is also affected.[5,6] •ASD tends to occur more often in people who have certain genetic or chromosomal conditions. About 10% of children with autism are also identified as having Down syndrome, fragile X syndrome, tuberous sclerosis, or other genetic and chromosomal disorders.[7-10] •Almost half (46%) of children identified with ASD has average to above average intellectual ability. [Read article] Most recent intelligence quotient (IQ) as of age 8 years among children identified with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) for whom test data were available,* by site and sex- Autism and Developmental Disabilities Monitoring Network, seven sites†, United States, 2010 Intelligence quotient (IQ) of children aged 8 years with an autism spectrum disorder (ASD) for whom psychometric test data were available, * by site and sex (IQ) score-Autism and Developmental Disabilities Monitoring Network, 11 sites, United States, 2006 Intelligence quotient (IQ) of children aged 8 years with an autism spectrum disorder (ASD) for whom psychometric test data were available, * by site and sex (IQ) score-Autism and Developmental Disabilities Monitoring Network, 11 sites, United States, 2006 [ D] •Children born to older parents are at a higher risk for having ASD. [Read summary] •A small percentage of children who are born prematurely or with low birth weight are at greater risk for having ASD. [Read summary] •ASD commonly co-occurs with other developmental, psychiatric, neurologic, chromosomal, and genetic diagnoses. The co-occurrence of one or more non-ASD developmental diagnoses is 83%. The co-occurrence of one or more psychiatric diagnoses is 10%. [Read summary] Diagnosis •Research has shown that a diagnosis of autism at age 2 can be reliable, valid, and stable. [Read summary] [Read summary] •On average, children identified with ASD were not diagnosed until after age 4, even though children can be diagnosed as early as age 2. When looking at age of first diagnosis by subtype, on average, those children were diagnosed with Autistic Disorder at age 4, Pervasive Developmental Disorder-Not Otherwise Specified at age 4 years and 2 months, and Asperger Disorder at age 6 years and 2 months. [Read article] •Studies have shown that parents of children with ASD notice a developmental problem before their child's first birthday. Concerns about vision and hearing were more often reported in the first year, and differences in social, communication, and fine motor skills were evident from 6 months of age.[Read summary] [Read summary] Economic Costs •In addition to medical costs, intensive behavioral interventions for children with ASD cost $40,000 to $60,000 per child per year.[11] Inquiries response PLEASE CALL Dr. Raöul Franco 011 52 8711661757 INDEPENDENT RESEARCHER
Views: 633 Enzymatic. Milk
Developmental Key #3: Creative & Flexible Play
 
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Play is more complex than you probably think! Find out more by watching this video. www.hanen.org/helpful-info/fun-activities.aspx https://www.luriechildrens.org/en/specialties-conditions/pediatric-occupational-therapy/developmental-milestones/play-developmental-milestones/ http://www.hanen.org/Helpful-Info/articles/encouraging-pretend-play-in-children-with-autism Find a Speech-Language Pathologist - https://find.asha.org/pro#f:@Provider=[Speech-Language%20Pathologist] "Play & Imagination in Children with Autism" by Pamela Wolfberg: https://amzn.to/2urOpPt "Engaging Autism" by Stanley Greenspan and Serene Wieder: https://amzn.to/2JhiR4b Good thoughts about play: http://www.stanleygreenspan.com/category/parents/ Play with social/communication/sensory delays: http://raisingchildren.net.au/articles/autism_spectrum_disorder_play.html Parents as play partners: http://www.hanen.org/Helpful-Info/Articles/Parents-as--Speech-Therapists--What-a-New-Study-S.aspx Fun play activities (with guidance): http://www.hanen.org/Helpful-Info/Fun-Activities.aspx Warning signs of a social/cognitive delay: http://www.babycenter.com/0_warning-signs-of-a-social-cognitive-delay_12654.bc Additional Resources: Echolalia - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8QiCrFz7x-g Echolalia: Teaching Appropriate Greetings - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=78p12LFRTWU Echolalia: Practical Strategies - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=78p12LFRTWU Also check out . . . Calming Activities: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JCbkS_D-GrQ&t=48s Teaching Turn-Taking: https://www.youtube.com/edit?o=U&video_id=6vUrweykYx0 Teaching How To Answer Yes/No Questions: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gTKsKpnHw9g Teaching Commenting Skills: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uAh1Gvj_E10 Using A Communication Book: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uaIL-wG8640 Using Visuals With NonVerbal Kids: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1zcjXMVXin4 Visual Cues: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HfcXAefWe0s Integrating Kids With Special Needs: Visual Prompts: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MR9o6xzovQk Visual Strategies book: https://amzn.to/2KF5sFg Laminator: https://amzn.to/2s99Gxa Sensory hints: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AFaiik44ifE&t=474s Find a sensory-smart Occupational Therapist: https://www.sensorysmarts.com/find_an_ot.html Discover some of the additional amazing equipment and resources I recommend here: http://www.chirpcc.com/resources.html Find out more about me and my life on my personal blog: http://kittensfromthedarkside.blogspot.com Chirp is making church welcoming for people with special needs and their families; equipping families to provide excellent support for their developing children. Thank you for watching and for caring about the kids in your life!
Views: 52 Chirp
Learning disability - definition, diagnosis, treatment, pathology
 
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What are learning disabilities? Learning disabilities are disorders where individuals have difficulty with reading, writing, or mathematics, called dyslexia, dysgraphia, and dyscalculia, respectively. Find more videos at http://osms.it/more. Hundreds of thousands of current & future clinicians learn by Osmosis. We have unparalleled tools and materials to prepare you to succeed in school, on board exams, and as a future clinician. Sign up for a free trial at http://osms.it/more. Subscribe to our Youtube channel at http://osms.it/subscribe. Get early access to our upcoming video releases, practice questions, giveaways, and more when you follow us on social media: Facebook: http://osms.it/facebook Twitter: http://osms.it/twitter Instagram: http://osms.it/instagram Our Vision: Everyone who cares for someone will learn by Osmosis. Our Mission: To empower the world’s clinicians and caregivers with the best learning experience possible. Learn more here: http://osms.it/mission Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis's properties (Osmosis.org, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition.
Views: 102304 Osmosis
What 2 years old can do? | Based on Denver Developmental Screening
 
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What 2 years old can do? | Based on Denver Developmental Screening I am a mom living in Switzerland. I document my parenting journey, our trilingualism challenge, sneaky recipes and some travels within Europe. This is something that I learned when we went to our two years old appointments. These tests (with appropriate materials) are given to every two years old in Switzerland. If you want to know more about the Denver Developmental Screening Tests, see my introductory video: http://youtu.be/AmqXlPCt2fA You can also read the Denver manual: The Denver 2 Manual in pdf http://stephanl.faculty.mjc.edu/1.pdf Or, if you like more scientific readings, here is the paper that describes Denver 2: www.jpeds.com/article/S0022-3476%2867%2980070-2/abstract _______________________________________________ MUSIC: Cherubs (No Vocals) by Josh Woodward http://www.joshwoodward.com/ _______________________________________________ SUBSCRIBE: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=biomammy FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/sara.biomammy
Views: 3618 biomammy