There are so many things going on during this time of year and you want your child to share in the fun. But children with sensory processing issues often react with challenging behaviors on everyday outings, let alone at special activities where there’s sure to be new sights and sounds
Do you feel like you have to create the most amazing, festive, magazine-cover-story-worthy holiday ever? Do you promise yourself every year that things will be different, only to turn into a Martha Stewart monster decorating gingerbread houses for all your neighbors or cooking 10,000 latkes for your family or staying
Batten the hatches, the holidays are coming! We’ve all felt it – the stress of shopping and gift-giving, cooking and visiting picture taking and party going, and all the other traditions and expectations. It makes you want to hide in the basement and come out with the groundhog in February!
I find in my work with Complex Learners that the more I know, the more I need to learn. There are so many disciplines that hold a piece of the puzzle, and each plays a part in understanding how children who learn and interact differently, can unlock their potential. That’s
As a parent, you know the new school year is off and running when you get that seemingly endless stack of paperwork to fill out about your child again. All the phone numbers and names of siblings and emergency contacts and medications and photo releases and lists of allergies. Yes,
When the school year ends, kids are excited. They can’t wait to leave the hallways and homework behind. But despite the thrill of those summer months ahead, the transition can be hard. For kids who have learning, social and/or sensory challenges, this change in routine can be especially difficult and
February is over, and those New Year’s resolutions you made going into 2018 might be taking a back seat to everything else you have to do. We all have good intentions, but let’s face it; there’s a lot on our plates these days. Some mornings just getting out the door
Stop by The Wolf School on any given morning and you will see students running and throwing balls in the gym, swinging on the suspended equipment in our Sensory Arena, moving down the hallway on scooters, or standing next to their desks stretching their arms into the air. Is this