Many of the worries that children tend to have are a normal part of growing up. When dealing with stressful situations, it is natural to feel anxious. But anxiety becomes worrying when it interferes with a child’s ability to handle everyday situations. The severity and duration of the anxiety are signs that indicate whether the child is worrying too much and might need help. Read More
Children with attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder, or ADHD, find it difficult to concentrate on tasks, to pay attention, to sit still, to control impulsive behavior, and to listen quietly, which has an impact on their academic performance. They often forget to write down homework assignments, and when they do, it is possible not to do them or not to bring them at school. Read More
Each one of the non-verbal behaviors we exhibit, such as our gestures, the way that we sit, the rhythm and the tone of our voice, the distance we keep from the person we talk to and the eye contact we make conveys strong messages which are still there even when we stop talking. Read More
Expressive language signifies the ability to use words, sentences, gestures and writing to convey notions and messages to other people. Expressive language skills include the ability to name objects in our surroundings, describe actions and events, formulate sentences, use grammar correctly, retell stories and respond to questions. Read More
Emotions of children on the autism spectrum can be created suddenly in a quite short notice. Often, they fail to recognize the emotion or to establish a connection between the emotion and its expression. Read More
Descriptive language skills signify a person’s ability to describe something (an object, an animal, a place or a situation) using language (written or spoken language).