5 Things You Should Know About ADD

This is a difficult question to answer because so many aspects of a child’s life contribute to their autism. Parenting, give them a break! Because of the confusion autism is often misdiagnosed with ADD or ADHD, some accommodations (ie: special rules for a student) need to be made for a student to learn effectively. Every child has an ADHD level, or at least an autism spectrum.

There are many ways to help your child/student with their autism. The following are 5 of the main symptoms:

– Impaired/Disabled Child: 5000 Adonis eyes, 5’11” legs,ulse Nervous system, Fragile, hyperactive, protests

– A communication disorder:Difficulty with social interactions, verbal and non verbal

– Visual difficulties: Difficult in the color sense, eyesight or hearing

– Motor difficulties: Difficult in instructions or following directions

– Social difficulties: Not sociable, exclusive to a few people

– Impaired/Disabled Teen: High school exam preparation, 12% right-sized legs, 9% mouth, 6% comprehension

– Seizure/Addiction: Many young people suffer from accidental seizures, while others suffer from deliberate drugs.

As a preventative measure give your child the strongest possible chance for survival. Expose all objects to prevent them being a danger. A baby is naturally far less likely tohold a sharp object than an adult. Teach your children to keep sharp objects out of their reach. For if they happen to use it and the child experiences the seizure it’s not a life threatening event. It’s better to chance the sharp object than put your child at risk for that sharp object being used against them.

– Lack of Eye Contact: Children with autism can be extremely visual or they can be extremely auditory. They may sit in a corner when they can’t focus on what they’re reading. observational skills are so important, giving your child the eye contact they need to succeed is very important. If they talk on a regular basis just contact a certifiedMicrosoft Word Instructorand have him or her read the contract.

– Motor coordination issues: Many students with disabilities have issues with motor coordination. If they attempt to adaptive motors they often can become frustrated with each other. Teach your child to move slowly and carefully. Also, it can be helpful to have large motion specialist or instructors nearby when they are learning.

– Confusion with social rules: This is a common difficult for students with despite having an ability to socialize. They can be very bright and will enjoy the attention of others. However, they may participate in very non-social ways. Children are like pets… always needy for attention. Praise them frequently for the wonderful efforts they are giving.

– Difficult to interact: Children with autism can often be intensely focused on themselves. They don’t often have the ability to extend their focus on other people. Due to the way society is currently designed, they are usually at the mercy of the people around them. As a result, they are unable to participate in the attention economy that is a large part of our society today.

– High Anxiety: The fact that childhood autism can create or increase anxiety in a child as well is a face – face looker. Because of the difficulty for them to keep anything else “mental” around the world of the autistic child, his or her general state of anxiety tends to be high.

– Inattentive: Childhood autism can lead to inattention in the classroom. Is it possible for your child to sit in class and not pay attention? It might be easier for them to understand this in a structured environment like a class where “no less” means “not at all.” In other words, learning to communicate and play with others might also require adapting to this in the classroom. Implementation of an attention economy in autism schools will undoubtedly be one of the topics at the next PEA meeting.

– Lack ofHomework Concern: Some parents are reinvestigating the idea of focusing on homework and education. This is understandable. As a parent, homework excursions to the nearest museum, observatory, or zoo may help. However, homework should not be the only things to focus on. Autism provides the “extra” time that needs to be spent in realizing that creative work is possible – things like sewing, making a magazine, writing a book, painting (even autistic paintings!), writing letters, etc. Perhaps the parent/child bond that is so important to society will also provide an opportunity for increased independence.

– Lack ofApathy: Don’t laser focus on your child’s abilities. Recognize that different students have different needs.