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For Parents and Educators – Downloads

Moving Child – SMART STEPS – (Activities)
Moving Child – SMART STEPS – (More activities)
Moving Child_MOTORVATORS (Sensory motor games and ideas)
Moving Child_GILLS NOTEBOOK (Good advise for parents)
Moving Child_CHARTS (Helpful Developmental guides)
Moving Child_BONUS FAMILY HANDOUTS (Useful information)
OT for Young Children
Understanding ADHD
Autism Preschool Tip Sheet
OT in School Settings Fact Sheet
Backpack Strategies for Parents Students
WFOT Statement on Occupational Therapy
Autism Teacher Tip Sheet

Suggested Reading

How to Talk So Kids Will Listen & Listen So Kids Will Talk Paperback by Adele Faber
Kids Are Worth It! : Giving Your Child The Gift Of Inner Discipline by Barbara Coloroso
The Virtues Guide by Linda Popov
The Whole-Brain Child: 12 Revolutionary Strategies to Nurture Your Child’s Developing Mind by Daniel J. Siegel
Smart Moves: Why Learning Is Not All in Your HeadSep 18, 2007 by Carla Hannaford
A Moving Child Is a Learning Child: How the Body Teaches the Brain to Think (Birth to Age 7) by Gill Connell and Cheryl McCarthy
Move, Play, and Learn with Smart Steps: Sequenced Activities to Build the Body and the Brain (Birth to Age 7) by Gill Connell (Author), Cheryl McCarthy (Author), Wendy Pirie M.H.Sc. (Author)
The Sensory-Sensitive Child: Practical Solutions for Out-of-Bounds Behavior by Karen A., PhD Smith (Author), Karen R., PhD Gouze
The Out-of-Sync Child Has Fun, Revised Edition: Activities for Kids with Sensory Processing Disorder Paperback by Carol Kranowitz (Author)
Raising Your Spirited Child: A Guide for Parents Whose Child Is More Intense, Sensitive, Perceptive, Persistent, and Energetic Paperback by Mary Sheedy Kurcinka

Informational & Educational Websites and Resources

Educational YouTube videos

What is Sensory Processing Disorder For Young People?
Sensory Integration Disorder (SID)
Sensory Overload in Autism
Pediatric Occupational Therapy In Sensory Gym Setting
AOTA Video  – About OT
The Difference Between Speech and Language


“Children's games are hardly games. Children are never more serious than when they play.”
— Montaigne, Essays