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Children will learn to discover the similarities and differences of real objects.
Children will learn sequence in completing a project to use themselves or to give.
Introduce students to the food cycle with this fun Fall activity!
Have fun making and playing with goo as a sensory and physical science project!
Practice sorting objects within a group to reinforce number skills and concept development.
Discuss the functions and traits of familiar elements in a child's environment.
Use a Hula Hoop to practice various motor skills! Great for adapted PE classes!
Exaggerated responses are used to explore and identify different emotions.
Students learn appropriate social behavior through role playing!
Use real money to practice math and problem solving skills for daily life.
Expand students' usage of descriptive language, as well as visual and tactile discrimination.
Learning to use a telephone develops children's social and indolence skills for daily life.
Help students understand the concept of money and its relative worth for things they need!
Review common problem solving situations to encourage students to interact appropriately in different situations.
Explore the kitchen to help students become familiar with using utensils safely and effectively.
Help children understand the importance of planning organization and sequencing during this activity!
Reward students with a treat and verbal exaggerations when they call your name for assistance!
Help students learn the names and uses of common objects while gaining awareness of their bodies.
Students can become more independent with a customized desk organizer!
Help students understand the importance of their personal information in this activity.
Use these simple tips for developing listening comprehension among students for true comprehension.
Use this activity for practice of finding similarities among objects and exact matches!
Teach the concepts of shapes while students learn to discriminate between lines, curves and corners.
Real objects often have more meaning and therefore are more helpful in promoting executive function.
Students learn independent living skills such as sorting and matching objects found in a home setting.
Students practice basic vocational skills in this hands-on activity.
Students practice fine motor planning to assemble mail envelopes and packages.
Practice calendar skills and spatial awareness of tactile tools with this creative game of BINGO!
Expand independent living skills by learning how to keep an organized kitchen.
Directly teach students what common objects are used for to build comprehension.
Give children the opportunity for conversations with these great topics and starters!
Working through the steps of planning your own event can be exciting and motivating!
Students work together to complete the process while developing multiple skills!
Use a guessing game to further children's expressive and descriptive language.
Use various sounds to determine which auditory reinforcer the student prefers.
Directly address possible situations to help children learn what to do in an emergency.
This simple ball activity can be used to develop multiple hand movement skills.
Children discuss hats and their uses while expressing opinions and thoughts.
Play this listening game to improve auditory discrimination and concept development!
Use real object purchases to teach children the concept of money.
Help children learn to identify coins using these multi-sensory tips!
Use a simple sorting game to develop several fine motor and math skills.
Demonstrate one-to-one correspondence in familiar daily settings to increase comprehension.
Help students learn to navigate the process of eating at a restaurant.
Give students the opportunity to express their feelings and creativity with a journal!
Use daily living activities to practice a variety of independence skills.
Encourage socialization and concept development with these conversation starters!
Teach children responsibility and care for their belongings.
Practice math skills among other skills through shopping activities.
Practice one-to-one correspondence with this simple lunchtime activity.