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Welcome To Holland

The classic article by Emily Perl Kingsley about becoming the parent of a child with a disability. Read it. You'll be glad you did.

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Dragonfly: Specials Needs and Universal Access Resource
Universal Access Educational Video Games and Software.
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BAFPE  ( Bay Area Functional Performance Evaluation) P0303-A: BAFPE ( Bay Area Functional Performance Evaluation)
A two-part, behavorially-anchored assessment designed to assess how a client may function in task-oriented and social interactional settings.
BAFPE  ( Bay Area Functional Performance Evaluation) Refill Set P0303-B: BAFPE ( Bay Area Functional Performance Evaluation) Refill Set
A two-part, behaviorallys- anchored assessment designed to assess how a client may function in task-oriented and social interactional settings.
The NonSpeech Test P0304: The NonSpeech Test
Developmental test just for non-verbal kids!
Steps of Development P0305: Steps of Development
A guide to check a child's development
PCA Checklist for Computer Access P0306: PCA Checklist for Computer Access
Plain-English well-illustrated step-by-step Assistive Tech assessment tool.
Loewenstein Occupational Therapy Assessment - Geriatric Version LOCTA-G P0307: Loewenstein Occupational Therapy Assessment - Geriatric Version LOCTA-G
A revised version of the popular LOCTA - just for geriatric cliens with brain injuries.
Lost and Found Series P0402: Lost and Found Series
Award winning teaching videos!
Breakthroughs - How to Reach Students with Autism  - Manual P0501: Breakthroughs - How to Reach Students with Autism - Manual
Share Karen Swells insights into autism
Speech to Speech Video P0502: Speech to Speech Video
Learn how Speech to Speech (telephone revoiceing) works!
Straight Talk on Autism - Staff Training Video P0503: Straight Talk on Autism - Staff Training Video
Help school staff learn the basics of autism for school inclusion.

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Welcome

Welcome to Dragonfly USA.

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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