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Understanding Sibling Issues

Raising a child with a disability or chronic illness poses many challenges. Some of these challenges focus on the relationship between the siblings in the family. These crucial relationships are examined in this article.

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Artho Thumbs Up Cup, Cup with Plastic Lid and Raised Mouthpiece T1121-B: Artho Thumbs Up Cup, Cup with Plastic Lid and Raised Mouthpiece
Unique design keeps the double-walled, graduated cup steady double-walled, graduated
Artho Thumbs Up Cup, Plastic Lid only T1121-C: Artho Thumbs Up Cup, Plastic Lid only
Unique design keeps the double-walled, graduated cup steady double-walled, graduated
Two-handled, Graduated Drinking Cup T1122-A: Two-handled, Graduated Drinking Cup
Easy to handle with two wing handles
Two-handled, Graduated Drinking Cup ( large Hole) T1122-B: Two-handled, Graduated Drinking Cup ( large Hole)
Choice of spout
FLO-TROL  Vacuum  Feeding Cup T1123-A: FLO-TROL Vacuum Feeding Cup
This cup makes it possible to drink liquid without raising the head.
FLO-TROL  Vacuum  Feeding Cup - 12 Replacement Buttons T1123-B: FLO-TROL Vacuum Feeding Cup - 12 Replacement Buttons
This cup makes it possible to drink liquid without raising the head.
Drink Holder - Clip On T1125: Drink Holder - Clip On
Holder has notched sides to accomodate the handles of cups and mugs as well as glasses
Cup Holder T1126: Cup Holder
Attaches to wheelchairs, hospital bed rails and walkers.
Little Spill Drinking Cup T1127: Little Spill Drinking Cup
Easy drinking yet prevents liquid from spilling out if the cup is tipped.
Whiplash - Nosey Drinking Cup T1128: Whiplash - Nosey Drinking Cup
No tipping the head back

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Play Tip PLAY Tip

Teaching Pull-To-Stand In Three Easy Stages

1. Sit the child on a bolster, seat or small physioball in front of a steady surface to pull up on. The child's feet should be firmly planted on the floor. Let the child grasp your hands and rise to standing. 2. Once that step is mastered, try starting the child from a kneeling position. Help them bring one foot forward first and then the other foot as they rise. 3. Then try starting from a sitting position. The feet must swing to the side, then the child moves to an all-fours kneeling position, and then pulls to stand. This activity helps children develop strong shoulder muscles and general stability. It is especially appropriate for children who have general developmental delays or Down syndrome.

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